Village Hall available for private hire

Max capacity 80 people. Half day £30; Evening £35; Full day £60 Fully equipped with crockery & glasses, linen, cooking facilities & utensils etc.-

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The Grapevine ( latest edition)

The Grapevine SEAMER & TAME BRIDGE MAGAZINE No. 163 July 2020

The Grapevine SEAMER & TAME BRIDGE MAGAZINE No. 163 July 2020

https://issuu.com/sweetstudio/docs/163   The Grapevine SEAMER & TAME BRIDGE MAGAZINE No[...]
The Grapevine SEAMER & TAME BRIDGE MAGAZINE No. 162 April - May 2020

The Grapevine SEAMER & TAME BRIDGE MAGAZINE No. 162 April - May 2020

https://issuu.com/sweetstudio/docs/162   The Grapevine SEAMER & TAME BRIDGE MAGAZINE[...]




Events

Socially distant but united

Socially distant but united

Hello  all you Seamerites,Tame Bridgers ,   Anyone fancy doing this in Seamer ?  Might be a good idea .   Ann Thomas [ Read Full Details ]
Self isolation and organised village activities

Self isolation and organised village activities

Self isolation and organised village activities Given the new self isolation guidelines we are all living with now, I advise anyone who planned to attend events in the village hall or church or chapel to check with relevant event organisers to confirm the event is still planning to go ahead or has been postponed. Any event organiser who would like to update their attendees or to cancel or postpone their event can contact me to update the website and I will be happy to update it for you carolynne@sweetstudio.co.uk        [ Read Full Details ]

Darlington & Stockton Times Correspondent for Seamer

Please contact me if you have any items of news or an event to publicise. Christine Cooper Tel: 01642 710294 or e-mail chris_cooper1@hotmail.com

Contact Correspondent


Seamer is a village and civil parish in the Hambleton district of North Yorkshire, England, near the border with the Borough of Stockton-on-Tees and 3 miles (5 km) northwest of Stokesley.

Its name is first attested in the Domesday Book of 1086 as Semer(s), with later medieval attestations including Samara. The first element is Old English sǣ ‘lake'; the spelling of the second element suggests variation between Old English mere ‘sea’, Old English mersc ‘marsh’, and Old Norse marr ‘lake, sea, pool’. The dominant meaning of the name therefore seems to have been ‘lake by the sea’. (information courtesy of wikipedia http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Seamer,_Hambleton )