The meeting is a great opportunity to engage with your local committee and to understand the support they can offer you.
The antiquary W G Collingwood, commenting in 1925 about finds in the area, wrote that they showed "Stone Age man was fairly at home in the Lake District".
There is little evidence of sustained settlement in the area during the Bronze Age, but from excavations of hill forts it is clear that there was some Iron Age occupation, circa 500 BC, although scholars are not agreed about how permanent it was.
Together with their fellow Lake Poet William Wordsworth, based at Grasmere, 12 miles (19 km) away, they made the scenic beauty of the area widely known to readers in Britain and beyond.
In the late 19th century and into the 20th, Keswick was the focus of several important initiatives by the growing conservation movement, often led by Hardwicke Rawnsley, vicar of the nearby Crosthwaite parish and co-founder of the National Trust, which has built up extensive holdings in the area.
Among the later scholars supporting the "cheese farm" toponymy are Eilert Ekwall (1960) and A D Mills (2011) (both Oxford University Press), and Diana Whaley (2006), for the English Place-Name Society.
Neolithic-era stone tools were unearthed inside the circle and in the centre of Keswick during the 19th century.) is a forum where companies can keep up-to-date with health and safety legislation, discuss practical solutions to health and safety problems, listen to specialist speakers covering a range of safety topics and meet Health and Safety Practitioners from other organisations for informal advice. -ik) is an English market town and civil parish, historically in Cumberland, and since 1974 in the Borough of Allerdale in Cumbria.There are many different ways you can get in touch to find out more about the project or to register for updates on our progress.You can do this through the website, email, phone, mail or in person at our forthcoming events.He served initially as membership director and then as technical director.