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As the City of Culture judges spend a day visiting Stoke-on-Trent, here’s a message from PREM Management:

They say it’s impossible to get to know the city of Stoke-on-Trent in a day. They’re wrong. You can get to know the city of Stoke-on-Trent in 30 seconds.

How? By getting off the train and simply asking somebody, anybody, what they love about their hometown. Their only quandary will be where to begin. Possibly it will be with a starter of oatcakes, served up with a main course of the Spitfire and Reginald Mitchell, a dessert of Stanley Matthews, washed down with a mugful of the Staffordshire Hoard.

Others might feast on the New Vic Theatre, Stoke-on-Trent Literary Festival, and Emma Bridgewater. And don’t forget a side dish of Arnold Bennett. Yet more might prefer a meat pie and cup of Bovril at Stoke City or the Vale.
Thing is, Stoke defies definition. It is six towns of six different people. It means something unique to everyone, and it is that variety, that living everyday variety, that makes it so beautifully joyous a place in which to live.

People decry Stoke-on-Trent. They say it has been lost, a post-industrial landscape reflecting former glories. No. What we have in Stoke-on-Trent is heritage - but heritage that will take us forward. Those skills we always had – creative, industrial, engineering, artistic – are those that still captivate the world.

The name of this city exists on the underneaths of cups, saucers, plates across the globe. Its tiles furnish some of the most ornate buildings on the planet. More than that, though, Stoke-on-Trent exists in the heart, both of those who live here, and those from elsewhere who hold it dear.

Stoke-on-Trent has a story, and that story deserves to be told. City of Culture is our chance to do exactly that.

Chapters past, present, and future. We know the brilliance of this city. Let others hear it too.




Potters Club welcomes Michelin Starred chef Daniel Galmiche

On Saturday 17th September the Potters Club is proud to welcome well-known chef Daniel Galmiche, the Master of French cooking, to Stoke.

Daniel is famous for his appearances on the television cooking programme, `Saturday Kitchen` and his organic approach to his art. Not only will he be sharing a gourmet dinner with his guests, his menu of course, but also some of his kitchen secrets as well as signing copies of his new book, `French Brasserie Cook Book`

Michelin starred chef Daniel says.
"I`ve been to Stoke on Trent a few times and am really looking forward to my evening at the Potters Club and seeing a few old friends, and creating some fabulous food.

Stuart Darby, Potters Club General Manager says.
"We look forward to welcoming Daniel to the Potters Club for an evening of gourmet dining. A chef of Daniel’s calibre reiterates the quality we strive to deliver at our prestigious venue, here in the heart of Stoke-on-Trent.”

The Potters Club has been catering for discerning audiences since 1951. It offers a taste of times gone by mixed with a contemporary menu in luxury dinning surroundings.

If you haven`t sampled the exquisite fare on offer at The Potters Club, traditional or contemporary, why not come along on September 17th. Tickets are priced at £95 per person, which includes a four-course dinner

To book call 01782 848869 or email at

Bon appetit


August 2016

ELEVEN daredevils, including several Stoke City members of staff, took the plunge from 10,000 feet at the weekend in aid of the Community Trust.

PREM Management, Melissa Matthews along with members of staff at Stoke City, Hayley Buckton and Saranjit Kairo took part in the parachute jump, helping to raise over £1,500 for the Potters' charity fund.

Two groups took to the skies, 'Team Stoke' and 'Team Radwell International', with all but PREM's Melissa, making their first ever jump over Whitchurch on the 6th August.

The Club's Fundraising Officer Steve Hunt paid tribute to the participants and thanked them, as well as Sky Dive Tilstock, for raising the proceeds.

"Jumping from an aeroplane doesn't sound too appealing to a lot of people, so I would just like to thank everyone who took part for doing so, and helping us to raise a significant amount of money for charity.

"From speaking to the participants it is clear that they had a thoroughly enjoyable experience, which in no small part is down to Alex and his team at Sky Dive Tilstock."

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OVER 200 young people are preparing to graduate from the Stoke City Community Trust NCS Summer Programme after successfully completing a number of local projects.

Each young person has received the help and support from Community Trust NCS project workers, enabling them to improve a number of social and work-based skills.
Open to young people aged between 15 and 17, participants took part in a four-week programme where they chose a project of their interest to work on.
Participants took part in two induction waves in July and August, completing residential exercises that concentrated on creativity, team building and planning before each young person delivered their ideas and put them into physical practice within the local community.

Rob Milton, a Community Trust NCS Project Worker said: “Young people can get a lot of bad press, but the NCS Programme shows that some will do things and expect nothing back. The young people have fought tooth and nail, improved their skills and their response has been great to see.”
Matthew Adams, aged 16 from Stone added: “I can’t commend the NCS programme enough – they have been absolutely amazing. We have really been proactive in delivering our particular project and I feel more confident.”
The young people participated in a number of NCS projects:

Young people promoted the work of the Ruby Girls charity at the intu Potteries Shopping Centre. They also created different ideas for the shop which included designing a sculpture out of recycled bicycles and a video for the store.

Young people collected different types of foods which were donated to charity at the Spode Factory as well as creating their own shoe box which were given out to the homeless, offering essential items in each box.

Young people worked on an allotment within the local community that included the All Saints Church garden and a separate project in Fenton.

Young people worked on a gym based at the YMCA centre in Stoke-on-Trent, where they painted and decorating the kickboxing area.

Young people developed healthy smoothies and a plan for a healthy lifestyle at Tesco, Trent Vale.

Part of Stoke-on-Trent’s European City of Sport scheme, young people worked with a local publisher at the bet365 Stadium to gain stories of how sport makes a difference to people’s lives.

Working alongside the Canal and River Trust, young people transformed wasteland near Kidsgrove into a memorial garden to mark the 300th birthday of Staffordshire canal engineer James Brindley.
Glyn Parks, a key stage three Project Co-ordinator with the Canal and River Trust concluded: “The young people working on this particular project have been brilliant, they have been really passionate and it’s truly great to see. This has shown volunteering and young people in a really positive light.”

Young people worked to develop and regenerate canals in the local area to make them more sufficient as well as protecting the local wildlife.

Young people took part in the intergenerational project. This involved joining in with different activities and helping them set up and deliver their summer fayre.

Young people designed a video in relation to the dangers of legal highs.

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