This book can be obtained new or used from Amazon:or from your favourite bookseller. Presently available from Amazon in hard-back at £0.01 + £2.80 postage..
Continue cooking whilst stirring all the time. When the mixture is smooth add a tablespoon of hot water. Remove from the heat.
Whisk the egg whites until they are stiff. Fold them into the mixture and whisk until well blended. Place mixture into individual glasses and chill.
To serve, top with Cornish cream
Offers help, support and essential transport.
also Carers & Bereavement Support Group
To request help Call
Verna 281480 or PANNY on 280679
Helping to care in our rural community.
The Church is currently hoping to increase the number of minority ethnic vocations, young vocations, and also to encourage women to take up more leadership roles. And so it is that parish and diocesan leaders are being encouraged to grow a pro-active culture of vocation by providing opportunities to pray and learn about vocation.
More details at:
Do you or someone you know and care about, need a confidential listening ear? Maybe the 'Pastoral Care Team' can help. For more information, please contact::-
Sue Bray, the Pastoral Care Team Coordinator on 01326 280459 or the Vicar on 01326 280999.
When you visit Brittany today, you will find Catholic churches everywhere. Not so in the 6th century - when only the extraordinary range of megalithic monuments dominated the landscape. There were (and still are) passage dolmens, stepped pyramids and stone circles. The best known site is Carnac, where remains of a dozen rows of huge standing stones run for over 10 kilometres. Some of the megalithic ruins in the Gulf of Morbihan date back to at least 3,300BC - that's 200 years older than Stonehenge.
Religion was certainly plentiful in Brittany, back then. But Gudwal was one of the earliest pioneers of Christianity in the region. He did a bit of 6th century 'church planting', too - when he decided to build a hermitage in the middle of all that paganism - probably at Locoal. In time, 188 monks came to join him, and they built a little monastery -probably at Guer.
But it was the man himself - his holiness and kindness - that drew people's attention more than the buildings. A man of deep spirituality and prayer, Gudwal willingly spent himself on helping the local people - it was said that he healed many by his prayers for them.