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 The Trinity Centre, Bristol BS2 0NW

The Trinity Centre is on Trinity Road, Bristol, BS2 0NW, It is a converted church and stands in a large plot, making it a landmark and easy to spot at the end of Old Market.

There are numerous bus routes that stop on Old Market, and it is in easy walking distance of Cabot Circus car park.

Is there Parking?

Please Note: ALL visitors are required to Pay and Display; including Blue Badge Holders

There is NO FREE SUNDAY parking on site.

There is limited parking on site: it is a pay and display, at a pound per hour.
 

The number plate recognition cameras which monitor the car park have no mercy, if you exceed the 20 minute set down time, or the time you have paid they will fine you. 

We can do nothing about this, sorry.

Is the venue accessible?

Yes.  There is flat access from the side door, near the disabled parking bays. We maybe operating a one way system, but will make accommodations for anyone who needs extra flexibility.

There is a lift to the second floor.

Can I get some more details?


Detailed Directions to Trinity

are available https://www.trinitybristol.org.uk/contact/directions

0117 9351200

trinitybristol.org.uk/contact
 

How to save seeds from "easy" vegetables and wild flowers Bristol’s well loved permaculture activist, Mike Feingold will be talking about how to save seed and why this is important. Mike has been at the centre of Bristol’s practical permaculture community for many years. He runs a thriving community orchard at Royate Hill, where he also has his own allotment.

Mike teaches on the Shift Bristol permaculture course and co- ordinates large teams of volunteers every year to run practical permaculture areas at festivals including Glastonbury Festival.

He’s also involved in redistributing unwanted food to communities in need across the city.

Mike’s talk will focus on seed saving from ‘easy’ vegetables, as well as saving wild seed. He’ll also touch on the politics of seed saving.

Mark De'Lisser

Often taking inspiration from the natural environment, poet Mark De’Lisser weaves words that explore the ever shifting tides of the human experience. 

 

Born in London and now settled in Bath, Mark has written professional commissions for the Bath Abbey and Roots Allotment, and regularly collaborates with musicians.

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