Surrey Homes | SH36 | October 2017 | Kitchen & Bathroom supplement inside

JPSmedia

The lifestyle magazine for Surrey - Inspirational Interiors, Fabulous Fashion, Delicious Dishes

KITCHEN & BATHROOM SUPPLEMENT inside

Inspirational Interiors • Fabulous Fashion • Delicious Dishes

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Contents

October 2017

46

99

78

24

29

46

67

69

71

78

95

CITY LIVING

Maggie Alderson’s

urban home picks

OCTOBER NOTEBOOK

Fill your diary with handpicked

events going on around Surrey

BLESS THIS HOUSE

Explore a gilded nineteenth

century St. Leonards house

GET THE LOOK

Invest in St. Benedict style

SLEEP EASY

SH’s beautiful bed edit

DUAL PURPOSE

Snuggly sofa beds

A MODEL HOME

An artists’ creative retreat

GET THE LOOK

Emulate Susan and David’s

country interior

99

109

110

112

114

121

125

LAYER UP

Cosy casual menswear

COVER UP

Josephine Fairley’s got

hair colour covered

EMBRACE AUTUMN

This month’s bitesize

health news

TONE UP!

Staying healthy during

pregnancy and beyond

DELICIOUSLY AUTUMN

Jo Arnell makes the

most of seasonal veg

ANY OLD IRON?

Search the salvage yards for the

most inventive garden features

FALL IN LOVE

Sue Whigham picks her

favourite autumn showpieces

Published by JPS Media Ltd. Kettle Chambers, 21 Stone Street, Cranbrook, Kent TN17 3HF

Telephone 01580 714705 Email info@surrey-homes.co.uk Visit surrey-homes.co.uk

Copyright © 2017 JPS Media Ltd. The views of the advertisers and contributors are not

necessarily those of JPS Media Ltd.

129

133

139

143

144

HOW DO SCHOOLS

QUANTIFY SUCCESS?

SH finds out

TRIED & TESTED

Susan Elkin analyses exam pressure

WHAT’S ON?

Find out...

COMPETITION

Win a stunning Flint &

Flame Santoku knife

FABLES FROM THE FARM

Jane Howard looks into the

buzz surrounding bees

KITCHEN &

BATHROOM

SUPPLEMENT

32 pages of

designs, ideas

and accessories.

After page 96.

Kitchen&

Bathroom

A Surrey Homes Supplement

9

Sponsored by

THE TILE EMPORIUM

04SH36Supplement.indd 1 27/09/2017 12:43


UPPER FROYLE GU34 4LA

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• Discover Froyle Park, a collection of high specification

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• Set in its own grounds and surrounded by rolling

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transport links

Homes available to view and ready for

immediate occupation

Book your personal appointment

to find out more

FROYLE PARK

Ryebridge Lane GU34 4LA

New and refurbished 2, 3, 4, 5 & 6 bedroom homes

from £450,000 to £1.5m

Marketing Suite and Show Homes

open daily 10am – 5pm

01420 384 192

lindenhomes.co.uk/froylepark

Photographs show typical Linden homes at Froyle Park. Prices and details correct at time of going to press.


We will be your cash buyer...

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Visit Longhurst Park today.

• 3 & 4 bedroom homes in the picturesque village of Cranleigh

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Terms and conditions apply. Please speak to a Sales Advisor for more information on Part Exchange. Pricing correct on 20.09.17.


or replacement

Buildings for conversion

houses for

improvement

Commercial buildings for

residential conversion

large gardens in

residential areas

major regeneration

projects

What a

development

opportunity

looks like

Conversions

Barn

for redevelopment

redundant buildings

former public

houses

edge of town

large sites on the

When all hope

is gone

sJd – developing potential

If you think your property could be developed, why not give

us a call without obligation and in confidence.

Many of our clients retain our services and, in the majority of cases,

pay our fees saving property owners significant costs.

We are alWays on the lookout for property With development potential


Naturally exceptional

At Octagon, we cherish our reputation for building

substantial, classical homes in the most desirable

locations. Linley House is a perfect example,

and situated within the private estate of

Weybridge Park which is located less than 1 mile

from Weybridge town and less than half a mile

from Weybridge train station, offering a regular

service into London Waterloo in just 30 minutes.

This gated family home offers spacious

accommodation over 3 floors, including

4/5 reception rooms, 5/6 bedrooms and

5 bathrooms, with beautifully-landscaped

south east facing gardens of over

a quarter of an acre.

£3.25m

LINLEY HOUSE

Weybridge Park, Weybridge, Surrey KT13 8SL

OPEN WEEKENDS 10am – 4pm or by appointment

SELLING AGENT Curchods: 01932 843 322

Distinctly Octagon

Internal images of similar Octagon Showhouse

020 8481 7500 | OCTAGON.CO.UK

CurchodsS36.indd 1 26/09/2017 10:00

PART EXCHANGE

AVAILABLE*

A brand new five bedroom detached home situated in an

exclusive development of just four houses, in the sought after

village of Weybridge and just a short walk from the station.

*Terms & Conditions Apply

PRICE: £1,495,000 | 01932 843322 | WWW.CURCHODS.COM

13 surrey-homes.co.uk

CurchodsS36i.indd 1 27/09/2017 09:36


THREE BED

HOMES FROM

£465,000

SALFORDS, SURREY

SHOW HOME OPEN

10am-4pm

Every Weekend in October

Nine contemporary

new homes situated in

the village of Salfords,

which has its own

primary school and

amenities. The train

station is a 10 minute

walk and will deliver

you directly to

London Victoria in

50 minutes.

01737 774277

connells.co.uk

01737 246246

robertleech.com

SALFORDS, SURREY

Off Brighton Road

Salfords RH1 5BX


KNIGHTS PARK

GODSTONE • SURREY

The Steyning

New Showhome

Launching Friday 6th and Saturday 7th October

Just two impressive 5 bedroom homes available, priced from

£1.195m. Two 4 bedroom homes also available from £835,000.

Located in the charming village of Godstone, Surrey, with its convenient

transport links, Knights Park is an exclusive collection of beautiful homes,

all finished to the highest standard.

Call to book your appointment: 01403 787443

Visit out Sales Suite on Bletchingley Road, Godstone RH9 8NB

knightspark@thakeham.com | www.thakeham.com

More than a place to live

Photography depicts previous Thakeham developments. Price and details correct at time of going to press.


Hammerwood • Oxted

Dating from 1906, this outstanding five bedroom

detached Edwardian home offers a wealth of

character, charm and original features. Steeped in

history, this unique house was the first to be built

on Wilderness Road, Oxted. The luxurious interior is

everything you would expect of such a commanding

period residence and it is complimented by half

an acre of beautifully landscaped gardens and

incredible views over the valley to the south and

southwest.

Price £1,595,000

HOMES OF DISTINCTION

www.raynersproperties.com

96 High Street, Godstone, Surrey, RH9 8DP 01883 744344 godstone@raynersproperties.com


STAPLANDS MANOR

WEYBRIDGE • SURREY

PART

EXCHANGE

AVAILABLE *

Property to sell? No problem...

Staplands Manor is a gated development of just six luxurious, three storey townhouses with

bespoke handmade kitchen and interior designed bathrooms. Close to Cleves School and a short

walk from Walton-on-Thames train station, whilst also within easy access of road networks

and Weybridge High Street.

Show Home open Thursday to Monday, 10am - 5pm

staplandsmanor@vanderbilthomes.co.uk

01932 221867

www.staplandsmanor.com

01932 821160

External photography of Staplands Manor Show Home. Travel time approximate only.

*Terms and conditions apply.


83 Bates Road, Brighton

cliveemson.co.uk

01273 504232

The UK’s leading independent regional

land & property auctioneers

September

Results

3,995

Legal

Requests

52,311

(18.8.17 - 15.9.17)

Website Users

£18

Million

Achieved

80%

Sold

INVITING ENTRIES

DECEMBER AUCTION

The last Sussex & Surrey auction

of 2017 will take place at the Hilton

Brighton Metropole on Thursday

14th December, starting at 11am. If

you would like to arrange an auction

appraisal with Matthew please call

the Sussex & Surrey office on 01273

504232.

UPCOMING AUCTION

OCTOBER/NOVEMBER

Monday 30th October - Kent & South East London

Tuesday 31st October - Essex and North & East London

Wednesday 1st November - Sussex & Surrey

Thursday 2nd November - Hampshire & Isle of Wight

Friday 3rd November - West Country

For a printed catalogue please call 0330 024 1044

or view all available Lots at cliveemson.co.uk

Offering land and property

across the South of England

from Kent to Cornwall our high

profile auction facility offers

local knowledge with national

coverage.

Please call us for friendly

professional advice regarding all

aspects of the auction process

0345 8500333

Upcoming Sussex & Surrey Auction

The Hilton Brighton Metropole

Wednesday 1st November - 11am Join us on:


ARUN HOUSE

ELMBRIDGE VILLAGE

The apartments at Arun House will be of a similar specification to those pictured above at Elmbridge Manor.

New retirement apartments released

Don’t miss the ultimate in private retirement living at Elmbridge Village, Cranleigh.

Arun House, a bespoke development of just 20 one and two bedroom

apartments, including exclusive penthouses, now released for sale.

NUMBER OF APARTMENTS ALREADY SOLD OFF PLAN - DON’T MISS OUT.

Prices for one bed apartment starting from £385,000

Book your village viewing today and ask about our Moving Home

Made Easy packages.

Sales and marketing suite open Monday to Saturday 10.30am-5pm and

Sundays, by appointment only

Arun House, Elmbridge Village, Essex Drive, Cranleigh, Surrey GU6 8TR

Call: 01483 676100 visit: www.elmbridgevillage.co.uk or email: elmbridgesales@retirementvillages.co.uk

Call our selling agent

on 01483 268555.


Show Home

open

Get moving with Help to Buy *

Shanly Homes is proud to present Great Oaks, a beautiful collection

of 2, 3 & 4 bedroom homes, available with Help to Buy *

Located in the highly sought after village of Bookham in Surrey & just a stone’s throw away from Bookham station,

Great Oaks offers quick & easy access to central London, with direct trains to London Waterloo in just 50 minutes.

How it works:

Buyer’s 5% deposit

(£24,750)

Equity Loan

20% (£99,000)

75% Mortgage

(£371,250)

*Based on the asking price of £495,000

Download the free Shanly app

Please call 01372 459357

Shanlyhomes.com

Computer generated image of Great Oaks. Internal photography of Show Home. Travel time approximate only. *Terms and conditions apply.


THE FARTHINGS

RANDALLS ROAD, LEATHERHEAD, SURREY KT22 0AA

JUST RELEASED FOR SALE

BRAND NEW 3 & 4 BEDROOM HOMES

This exclusive development of 26, three and four bedroom houses is perfectly

situated within walking distance of Leatherhead centre and mainline station.

Boasting enviable links to London and being within a short distance of the

Surrey Hills the development really does offer something for everyone.

PRICES FROM £495,000

To book a viewing of this stunning development please contact:

Patrick Gardner | 01372 360832

www.bewley.co.uk

Price correct at time of press. Computer generated image of Plot 30, indicative only. Internal photography of Amberley Park Show Home, indicative only.


MAXIMISE THE VALUE

OF YOUR LAND

Have you got a large

garden or plot of land?

We are experts at working

with owners to maximise

the full value of their land

Industry leading experts

We take care of the planning permission!

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Act now before its too late!

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Amanda and Robert Petch

June 2016

"The cost involved to try and

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Working with Country House

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Mr C Partridge (Loose, Kent)

September 2016

For a free appraisal call 0843 557 4080

www.maximisemyland.co.uk

sales@countryhousehomes.co.uk

“Guy and team at CHH did a fantastic

job securing planning permission on

our rear garden plot. Although a fairly

problematic application (which took

over 18 months), they kept us informed

throughout the entire process.

I would certainly use them again”

David J (Oxted, Surrey)

January 2017


Sunninghill | Ascot | Berkshire

STUNNING NEW LUXURY APARTMENTS

NOW AVAILABLE

A NEW WAY OF LIVING

Lynwood Village is a brand new,

exclusive retirement community for

the over 65s, set in one of the most

desirable locations in Berkshire.




Beautiful, spacious one, two, three and

four bedroom apartments and two

bedroom cottages, all with outside space

Our superb facilities include a swimming

pool, hydrotherapy pool, fitness centre,

therapy suite, coffee shop, restaurant, bar,

hair salon, spa, village shop, carpet bowls

and croquet lawn plus regular activities,

trips and excursions

Designed to make life easier for our

residents by minimising the challenges of

daily living, allowing everyone who lives

here to relax and enjoy their later years

To arrange a visit:

Call: 01344 874250

Visit: lynwoodvillage.co.uk Email: sales@lynwoodvillage.co.uk

Retirement community and Care Centre operated by Ben - Motor and Allied Trades Benevolent Fund. Lynwood

Court, Lynwood Village, Rise Road, Ascot, SL5 0FG. A charity registered in England and Wales (no.297877) and

Scotland (no.SC039842). Registered with the Homes and Communities Agency (no. LH 3766).


HOUSE OF THE MONTH

1.

surrey-homes.co.uk

City Living

Maggie Alderson finds urban homes in the thick of the action

There’s nothing like living amidst the English countryside. Looking out of your

kitchen window over rolling fields, grazing sheep, copses of trees busy with rooks.

Being able to head off right from your own gate for a bracing walk, or ride.

There is also nothing like walking five minutes from your front door to buy

a pint of milk and the paper. Even better is walking from your front door to the

station for your daily commute, to see a play, snap up something lovely in the

sales, or have a great meal. Another great advantage is that if at that meal you

decide to have a whole bottle of wine, or even two, you can stagger home holding

on to lampposts if necessary. One of the scourges of country life is the grim-faced

designated driver who wants to leave as soon as possible after pudding, when the

non-designee is just warming up for a display of can-can dancing, or throat singing.

The taxi option for such rural socialising is painful on the purse – and

sometimes on your relationship with your hosts, should you need to wait an

hour after it was really time to go home because all three of the mini cabs in

the locale have already been nabbed. And while there are those who relish the

semi-isolation of the country house, badgers and stoats your nearest neighbours,

the medium-sized town offers the finest sense of community there is.

Village life has its charms – but also its Linda Snells and Susan Carters. Jean Paul

Sartre’s play No Exit could have been inspired by life in a real Ambridge, with its eternal

line: ‘hell is other people’. But in the right concentration, of course, heaven is also other

people. Other people who live close enough to take you in for a cup of tea – or glass of

cold white wine (thank you, Alastair) – should you lock yourself out, with no phone.

Close enough to feed your cat and notice if the wrong person is trying to get into your

house and to bring you chicken soup when you need it. But with the dilution of a bigger

population – and more going on – so your business isn’t all they have to think about.

Life in a prosperous medium town offers many of the joys of city living,

without the crime and grime – and with the balancing pleasures of the countryside

within easy reach. To some of us (my hand is keenly raised…) it’s the ideal.

Here is our pick of houses currently on the market to enjoy it from.

24

1.

1. Semaphore House

Where? It’s rare to find so much house

so close to so much town. Semaphore

House occupies an elevated position in

one of Guildford’s premier residential

roads, Pewley Hill. It’s twenty minutes’

walk to the station (just over half an

hour to Waterloo) and just ten to

Guildford’s historic town centre, rich in

shopping, dining and cultural amenities,

including theatres and cinemas. The A3

provides a direct route to London.

What? A splendid white stucco historic

Grade II listed house, from 1822 with

an iconic cupola giving 360° views of

the town and countryside, once part of a

vital naval communications route – hence

the house name. The interiors have been

sensitively modernised. With two wings

adjoining a three-storey central structure,

the ground floor sprawls through a large

kitchen with adjoining sitting area, into

a dining room and drawing room, both

double aspect, plus a study, conservatory

and games room. There is a jacuzzi and

cellar. There are five bedrooms in all, with

four bathrooms. Outside the gardens

are beautifully laid out with lawns and

mature trees and a feature parterre.

How much? Semaphore House

is listed with Savills Guildford,

with a guide price of £2,300,000.

01483 796820 savills.com


2.

3.

4.

2.

3.

4.

2. Chantry Cliff

Where? Chantry Cliff is half a

mile from Guildford High Street,

but could be in another world with

wonderful uninterrupted wooded views,

on elevated ground just south of the

historic High Street. You can walk to

the town’s department stores, boutiques,

restaurants and the Yvonne Arnaud

theatre easily and it’s just over twenty

minutes’ Shanks’s pony to the station.

What? A striking and substantial

house built in 2007 incorporating the

best features of the Arts and Crafts style,

with vaulted ceilings and double-height

leaded windows in the sitting room,

but with a modern open plan interior,

wired for sound throughout. There are

three reception rooms all with doors to

the garden, one sitting room running

off the high-spec kitchen and breakfast

room, plus a utility room and study.

The first floor has five bedrooms, all en

suite, two with balconies looking out to

view, plus a library. Up again is a family

room and games room. In the garage

wing there is a steam room and a gym.

How much? Chantry Cliff

is on the market with Hamptons,

Guildford at £4.5 million.

01483 502222 hamptons.co.uk

3. Rosewood

Where? Rosewood is situated on

a premier private road one mile from

central Cobham, close to Knowle

Hill Park and 15 minutes’ walk

from Cobham & Stoke d’Abernon

station, 40 minutes from Waterloo.

What? A brand new luxurious

six bedroom house, with underfloor

heating and built-in sound throughout.

Downstairs is a spacious drawing room

with open fire and bi-folding doors onto

the gardens and a dining room which

also has a feature fireplace, family/

media room and study. The bespoke

German eat-in kitchen/family room

opens up to the gardens with bi-folding

doors onto the sandstone patio. With

a balcony overlooking the rear gardens

the first floor master bedroom suite has

a sitting area, walk-in dressing room

and en suite bath and shower room.

There are three more bedrooms on this

floor, all en suite, and two more, on

the top floor, one en suite, the other

with a ‘Jack and Jill’ shower room onto

the gym/games room. The westerly

facing gardens are mature and private.

How much? Rosewood is in

the care of Knight Frank, Cobham

with a guide price of £2,750,000.

01372 886738 knightfrank.co.uk

4. Sondes Place

Where? Sondes Place is a magnificent

Georgian mansion designed by Thomas

Cubitt, in an elevated position with

wonderful views over the Surrey Hills

AONB, a few minutes’ walk from

charming Dorking High Street and seven

minutes’ drive to Dorking station, from

where it’s an hour to Waterloo, half an

hour to Gatwick, one hour to Heathrow.

What? Having been restored to

its former splendour, this beautiful

mansion house has been divided into

exclusive apartments, finished to the

highest specification with premium

quality fittings throughout. With

almost 3,000 square feet, and featuring

exceptionally high ceilings, one of the

apartments for sale comprises a stunning

contemporary kitchen, double-aspect

drawing room with far reaching views,

dining room with feature fireplace,

three generously proportioned double

bedrooms, a separate utility room, a

prvate lift to the lower floor and a wrap

around terrace with tiered planters.

How much? Prices at Sondes Place

start at £675,000 with Patrick Gardner.

01372 360832 patrickgardner.co.uk

25 surrey-homes.co.uk


WEALTH MANAGEMENT

EXECUTED BEAUTIFULLY

With more than 45 years of experience, we pride ourselves on our ability to

provide independent, sophisticated and bespoke financial advice.

Aissela, 46 High Street, Esher, Surrey, KT10 9QY

T: 01372 471550 | E: mail@pmw.co.uk

www.pmw.co.uk


ADVERTISEMENT FEATURE

Discover how to

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Simon Lewis, CEO at Partridge Muir & Warren, introduces readers to PMW’s wealth management seminars

M aking your wealth work effectively for you has

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Firstly, it is an inescapable fact that tax revenues

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The tax burden on those of modest wealth has

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If your financial means are greater than the UK

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Of course, if a society is to work effectively,

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Generating good investment returns is also

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There will be some painful withdrawal symptoms

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All seminars run from 10am to 1pm and will

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De Vere Horsley Estate, Leatherhead

– 17 October 2017

Brooklands Museum, Weybridge

– 18 October 2017

Macdonald Berystede, Sunningdale

– 20 October 2017

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ALTERNATIVE VERSION =

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Guildford Book Festival...

Surrey’s largest literary festival returns for its 28th year with a

new home of a Festival Marquee on Guildford Cricket Ground

and over 50 speakers including Nigella Lawson, Sarah Millican

and Alan Hollinghurst from Monday 9 to Monday 16 October.

Whether you are interested in The Lord of the Rings illustrator

Alan Lee’s illustrated talk, Terry Waite’s story of surviving

solitude, Jeremy Vine’s life lessons, or lunching with Judith

Mackrell and Stanley Johnson, there is something to tempt any

bookworm this year. Visit guildfordbookfestival.co.uk for details.

October

notebook

Exhibitions & events

near you this month...

Early Bird Christmas...

Start your Christmas shopping early with Shed Art

at Newdigate’s Harlow House Barn on Saturday 28

Oct and Tuesday 31 Oct from 11am to 4pm. This

event is a great chance to find some arty gifts with

its huge selection of paintings, prints, stitch art and

stained glass. Get in the Christmas spirit as you meet

local artists, browse Christmas cards and handmade

decorations and have a taste of some classic mulled

wine and mince pies. There will be free admission,

free tombola, and lots of free parking. Vist facebook.

com/ShedArtUK or shedart.co.uk to find out more.

Lights, Camera, Auction...

An incredible auction for Bond buffs and movie

fans alike. Ewbank’s, Surrey’s leading auction house

is auctioning the extensive collection of world

renowned entertainment expert, the late Adrian

Cowdry, on Thursday 12 October. The collection

has been split into over 500 lots including

autographs, collectables and posters from the likes

of The Godfather, Doctor Who and a whole host of

Bond pieces which will go under the hammer on

Friday 13 October. To find out more and view the

full catalogue visit ewbankauctions.co.uk.

Landmark Art Fair...

From Saturday 14 to Sunday 15 October the

beautiful grade II listed Landmark Arts Centre in

Teddington, a former 19th century church, shows

the best of contemporary fine art. With paintings,

sculpture, graphics, print, illustration and mixed

media as well as high quality ceramics, jewellery

and textiles, this fair focuses on new talents and

gives you the chance to meet and buy directly from

the artists themselves. For more information be sure

to vist landmarkartscentre.org.

Perfect Pumpkins...

Visit the family owned Crockford Bridge Farm in

Addlestone near Weybridge for a real autumnal

treat. Explore the farm’s top grade, hand harvested

pumpkins, visit the sweet I-Scream parlour (open

from Saturday 14 October), and from Saturday 21

to Sunday 29 October wander into the Wonder

Woods immersive theatre experience and enjoy

half term fun complete with apple bobbing, creepy

teepee, face painting, pumpkin carving, and pop

up food vendors. For more details and tickets go to

crockfordbridgefarm.co.uk.

Yummy Horror Show...

Dinner and a movie with a Halloween twist. On

Tuesday 31 October, the Lightbox in Woking are

showingThe Rocky Horror Picture Show at 9pm after a

scream-themed supper featuring Ghoul-ash, cauldrons

of mussels, roasted pumpkin couscous (served in a

hollow pumpkin) and Bloody Marys. Tickets are

£19 or £16 for Friends of the Lightbox. For more

information and booking visit thelightbox.org.uk.

So Classic...

The Classic, Collectors and Sports Cars auction

at Sandown Park Racecourse boasts a wide

selection of classic cars covering many different

manufacturers and models. View times are 3pm to

7pm on Friday 27 October and 9am to 1pm on

Saturday 28, with the auction starting at 1pm. Visit

barons-auctions.com, email info@barons-auctions.com

or call 023 8066 8409 for details.

29 surrey-homes.co.uk


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Editor’s

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With autumn closing in, this month’s magazine is

all about cosying up and embracing a fresh new

season. Sue Whigham heads outdoors to make

the most of one of the most richly-hued months garden-wise,

where reds, oranges and yellows abound, and Jo Arnell cooks

a home-grown feast with carrots, apples and beetroot.

Interiors-wise, David Merewether and the team

have photographed two uniquely individual houses

that showcase their owners’ collections and interests in

fascinating style. Explore gilded Victorian extravagance

at St. Benedict from page 46 and dip into the cosy home

of artists Susan and David Donkin from page 78.

Our Kitchen & Bathroom Supplement is full to the brim

with ideas on updating or completely re-doing two of the

most frequented rooms in the home. Read on after page 96.

Elsewhere, Helen Barton has edited a warming selection

of casual menswear modelled by John, to take you through

to winter. And we’ve rounded up some of the most beautiful

beds and accessories for elegant bedrooms across the Weald.

We finish this issue with a look at how success is

quantified, both within the classroom and outside it,

speaking to leading schools from across the South East.

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PMWS33.indd 1 22/06/2017 10:49

Enjoy your Surrey Homes!

Surrey Homes Team

Editor ..............................................................................................Lucy Fleming

Editorial Assistant ........................................................................Rebecca Cuffe

Design ...........................................................................................Powerful Pierre

Design Team ................................................................................Anthony Boxall

Rob Cursons

Phoebe Gilbert

Tanya Goldsmith

Managing Director ..........................................................................Julie Simpson

Commercial Director ................................................................. Colin Wilkinson

Sales Manager ......................................................................Lisa Gordon-Hughes

Sales Team ..................................................................................Hayley Biddulph

Jude Brown

Sarah Norwood

Nick Robinson

Jen Shearer

Distribution .......................................................................................Jude Brown

43 surrey-homes.co.uk

JSHS-Surrey JaneSowerbyS35.indd Home Ad-HI-V.indd 1 1 14/08/2017 08/08/201711:28

16:28


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Join David Atkins at the Exhibition Reception on

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where to find your copy...

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45 surrey-homes.co.uk

JoDownsRipleyS36.indd 1 26/09/2017 09:56


surrey-homes.co.uk

46


Bless This House

Words: Maggie Alderson Photographs: David Merewether

Styling: Helen Barton

Over time, Paul Oxborrow and Stephen Groves have succeeded in buying each floor

of a grand nineteenth century St. Leonards house. Staying true to the period of its

construction, Paul and Stephen have completely refurbished its four floors and now

run several rooms of St. Benedict as an unusual and popular bed & breakfast

47 surrey-homes.co.uk


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From the street, every house is a mystery… Even on

roads we drive or walk down every day, we have no

idea what may lie within the walls we pass. But while

that may be an obvious point, it doesn’t prepare you to enter

the front door of this particular house in St. Leonards.

Although the door itself might have been a bit of a

tip off, elegantly furnished as it is with brass fittings, all

beautifully polished, and the name plate: St. Benedict.

But despite this, when I was first let in through

that front door, my jaw practically dislocated

in surprise. Had I unwittingly walked through

one of those fictional wrinkles in time?

The hall I was standing in was clearly from another era,

every detail in perfect keeping with the late 19th century


Previous pages & this page: The drawing room is a superb double salon with matching fireplaces at each end


This page: Part of the St. Benedict

experience is breakfast in the dining

room just across the hall from the

drawing room, resplendent with

green and gold Watts of Westminster

wallpaper and a crystal chandelier,

served in silver chafing dishes in the

English country house manner

period of the house, from the rich red wallpaper, polished mahogany

furniture and Holophane-shade chandelier, to the taxidermy, specimens

under glass domes, brass-potted aspidistras and grandfather clock.

Taken separately none of those items are rare; indeed they’re particularly

widely available in the plethora of excellent antique and junk emporia

in St Leonards and neighbouring Hastings. And it wasn’t even the

concentration of so many of them together that made such an impression.

What struck me, as the lady who’d answered the door in a cook’s apron

– adding another layer of otherworldliness to the experience – led me

through a green baize door (complete with brass studs) and down to the

kitchen, was that there were no visible signs of any other century.

surrey-homes.co.uk

50


We believe in a

different perspective.

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This page: In the large kitchen, ironed cotton sheets hang

on wooden hoist and spindle airers

It felt as though the clock had stopped at

midnight on December 31st 1899.

This impression heightened as we passed a dumb

waiter and a board of servants’ bells in a flagged hallway,

patchworked with old Persian rugs, and went into the

large kitchen, where ironed cotton sheets hung on

wooden hoist and spindle airers and the cook’s labours

were apparent on a scrubbed deal kitchen table.

When one of the house’s owners, Paul Oxborrow,

appeared in the doorway from the garden I was still

lost for words, gazing around at the lace-trimmed

cloth atop the mantelpiece – complete with a pair


53 surrey-homes.co.uk


This page: Branching off the

landing on the top floor of

the house, the guest bedrooms

have been furnished with

enough bathrooms to satisfy

the 21st century guest,

without compromising the

integrity of the house

of fine Staffordshire dogs – dressers stocked with blue and

white china, copper pots hanging on the walls and two

armchairs with cosily worn floral loose covers, either side

of the Aga. It was like being in a book by E. Nesbit.

Stocking a tray with a coffee pot and elegant

cups and saucers, Paul took me back upstairs to the

drawing room, a superb double salon with matching

fireplaces at each end, where it would be possible to

succumb to the nicest kind of sensory overload, taking

in the richness of the furnishings and detail.

The passementerie alone is dazzling – in a good way – with

decorative bullion and tassels hanging from the elaborate

pelmets, golden braid along the mantelpiece and a large tassel

dangling from the brass chandelier. The light over the table

in the bay window, which goes up and down on a satisfying

pulley system, is trimmed with extra long red silk fringe.

The side of the room we were sitting in, Paul explained,

was once their sitting room. The other half, now resplendent

with a grand piano – the house’s co-owner, Stephen Groves,

is a pianist and church organist – was their kitchen.

“The house was built in 1881 and divided into three flats

in 1925,” explains Paul. “We bought the entrance level flat

in 1995, then six years later the maisonette above became

available so we bought that and then a year later, we were able

to buy the basement, so by 2002 we had the whole house.”

But Paul and Stephen didn’t wait until then

to start their grand decorating project.

“We decorated this end of the room like this when it

was still a flat,” says Paul. “Then, when we were able to

take the kitchen out of the other side, we already had

the fireplace which was a perfect match for this one. We

found it in an antiques shop in Tunbridge Wells and

thought we’d buy it, because ‘maybe one day’…”

Because of this staggered time frame, the marbling on both

fireplaces and on the panelling all round the conjoined rooms,

from the skirting boards to the dado rail, was done over the

years by three different sets of craftspeople. It looks seamless.

Adding the final touch to unify the two spaces,


surrey-homes.co.uk

54


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Above: The landing Left: The music room

The music room is a rather playful

swerve back to 18th century baroque,

with fauteuil chairs and a gilded

organ of great magnificence

they commissioned the woodworker who has done

all the work in the house to match the gold-leafed

mirror they had over the original fireplace, so now the

two sides of the room are perfectly symmetrical, right

down to the two delicate Chinese blue and white tea

bowls balanced on the top sides of each mirror.

Sitting back in one of the red damask-covered sofas

and taking it all in, my eyes skipping from ginger jar, to

ornate clock, Chinese figurines, pot pourri bowls, carved

mirrors, religious statuary, marquetry boxes, porcelain

vases and much more, in clumps, clusters and serried rows

on every surface in the room – many of them apparently

created for the purpose, such as the decorative shelf over

the door – one word comes into my mind: dust.

Paul smiles. “There is a lot of upkeep. When the

house was built there would have been a live-in cook/

housekeeper, a housemaid and probably a gardener.

Downstairs is a room which would have been the

housekeeper’s room. We do it ourselves, but it’s worth it.

“We decided we would decorate the house in period, because

it’s what we like and it’s also possible to do, because the

furniture is still readily available. We focused on the 1880s and

90s period, but it’s pretty eclectic, because lots of the world had

been discovered by then and more exotic styles adopted.

57 surrey-homes.co.uk


This page: Mr Parry’s Room is the master suite, with an original adjoining dressing room

“And,” he adds, “this is a good town to do it in. Furniture

from that era is available, plus trinkets, bits and pieces.

We already had quite a lot, but we’ve had to look for

particular things for particular places, so it’s a combination

of things we like and things we needed to have.”

But shopping for bibelots and decorative trims

is just the garnish on top of the amount of serious

structural work Paul and Stephen have put into St.

Benedict since they took over the whole place.

On the kitchen floor they’ve reinstated the larder,

scullery and pantry, as shown on the original house

plans – which they obtained from the County Records

Office in Lewes, via Hastings Museum – complete with

the slate shelves, butler sinks and wooden plate-drying

racks which would have been there. It’s wonderfully

atmospheric, with the walls in this ‘service’ area painted in

traditional two shades of pale custard-coloured distemper,

with a gloss dark brown stripe at dado rail height.

One floor up, on the entry level, they moved the staircase

back to its original position, reinstalled the dumb waiter

and put in a new entrance vestibule, complete with a

tessellated tile floor salvaged from a house in Camberwell

and stained glass windows with a lovely bird design.

Paul shows me the original window in the

adjoining loo – complete with a fine blue and white

patterned thunderbox WC – which they found in a

reclamation yard and had copied by a glass worker.

Considering the enormous amount of effort Paul and

Stephen have put in, it’s pleasing to know that their

magnificent décor can be enjoyed by anyone who cares

to visit this wonderful house as a bed and breakfast. One

which has fabulous five-star reviews on Trip Advisor.

“Guests tend to be people who are enthusiastic about

interiors, vintage and traditional styles of buildings

and architecture,” says Paul. “The décor is the thing

which attracts people here. There are lots of pictures

of the interior on our website, so it’s clear it’s not a

normal hotel and we get a lot of repeat visitors.

“Very occasionally we’ll get a guest who just wanted

a bed for the night and they are quite surprised

when they walk in,” he adds, drily. “But most come

for this reason – it’s fun and very gratifying.”

Part of the experience is breakfast in the dining

room just across the hall from the drawing room,

resplendent with green and gold Watts of Westminster

wallpaper and a crystal chandelier, served in silver

chafing dishes in the English country house manner.

Magnificent period dinners served in this splendid

room are another way to experience St. Benedict,

with guests often choosing to attend in full Victorian

costume. And really, why wouldn’t you?

It’s one of these, I discover, that their friend Catherine

is preparing in the kitchen, delicious smells floating up

the stairs as she rustles up cod mornay, pork cooked in

milk in the Italian style and Sussex Pond pudding, made

with apples from the fruit pergola in the garden, inspired

by one they saw at Bateman’s (Rudyard Kipling’s former

home at Etchingham, now owned by the National Trust).

This is just the first of the grands projets Paul

and Stephen have created in the garden, enclosed

with walls newly built from old bricks, which look

as though they have always been there.


surrey-homes.co.uk

58


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Above Mr Parry’s Room features a magnificent four

poster bed, lined with the prettiest chintz, from which you

could sit and look out at a particularly special sea view

Left: The hall is clearly from another era, every detail in perfect

keeping with the late 19th century period of the house, from the

rich red wallpaper, polished mahogany furniture and Holophaneshade

chandelier, to the taxidermy specimens under glass domes

The pergola leads to an area with a large and generously

stocked pond, then on to a lawn with borders where

two beehives nestle – one of them resplendent with

St. Basil’s style onion domes. In one corner is an

octagonal summerhouse, with a working fireplace.

At the end of the garden, on one side is a run for chicken

and ducks – providing eggs for breakfasts and baking.

On the other is what is probably the most astonishing

space in the whole property: a tiny and exquisite chapel

in the Orthodox style, where mass is sometimes said.

With painted angels on a rich blue ground, a wealth

of icons, censers, reliquaries and a central Madonna

and Child, it’s so beautiful and surprising, I felt quite

overcome. It’s really not what you expect to find

where most householders put the compost heap.

It took a brisk walk back up to the house to recover

myself, via a look at their latest project: a potager they are

creating in a neighbouring garden, where they have bought

the flat on that level to be an additional holiday let.

From there it was up the stairs to see the bedroom

floors, as delightful and impressive as the rest of the

house, where they have managed to put in enough

bathrooms to satisfy the 21st century guest, without


61 surrey-homes.co.uk


This page: At the rear of the garden, Paul and Stephen have built a tiny and exquisite chapel in the Orthodox style, where mass is

sometimes said. With painted angels on a rich blue ground, a wealth of icons, censers, reliquaries and a central Madonna and Child,

it’s so beautiful and surprising

compromising the integrity of the house at all.

Mr Parry’s Room is the master suite, with an original

adjoining dressing room, with a bathroom so cleverly spliced

out of the space, it feels as though it was always there.

Back in the bedroom, through an elegant arch, is a

magnificent four poster bed, lined with the prettiest chintz,

from which you could sit and look out at a particularly

special sea view – over trees to the mansard roof of one of the

Victorian hotels on the St. Leonards seafront, with nothing

20th or 21st century intruding. It’s the kind of frozen-intime

outlook film location finders scour the country for.

The bedroom opposite is The Colonel’s Room, after

a soldier in the Indian army who lived in the house. It’s

furnished in a suitably masculine style, with a half-tester bed

and in-period military knickknacks – and even a photograph

of the Colonel himself, which they hunted down.

Next door to that is the music room, a rather playful

swerve back to 18th century baroque, with fauteuil chairs

and a gilded organ of great magnificence, complete with

a cherub, where Stephen practises for his church


surrey-homes.co.uk

62


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This page: A fruit pergola leads down to the garden, enclosed with walls newly built

from old bricks, which look as though they have always been there

engagements (he plays at St. Pancras in Lewes). There’s a

rare glimpse of modern life in here, with a flat screen TV –

concealed behind a painting, which is lowered to watch.

One floor up the grand wallpaper suddenly stops

and the walls become the same as the distemper

down on the kitchen floor – to denote that this

would once have been servants’ quarters.

Up here is Nanny Hawkins’ Room (named after the

nanny in Brideshead Revisited), a very cosy spot with pretty

floral wallpaper, where it would seem obligatory to wear

a bed jacket. Also on this floor is The School Room, a

twin-bedded room, with alphabet wallpaper, which can

be booked for family parties. Between them lie two of my

favourite spots in the whole house – two bathrooms it’s hard

to believe haven’t always been there, they are so perfectly

atmospheric. In one of them, there’s a – slightly terrifying

looking – old water heater at the head of the bath.

I asked Paul if it still worked, imagining much

spluttering and the few drips of brown hot

water experienced in the country houses of my

childhood, accompanied by booming pipes.

“Oh no,” he said. “We found it in a reclamation

yard and put it in. It’s not connected.”

While the grand reception and bedrooms are

very splendid, it was these little details in the more

humble regions of the house that I found completely

captivating and left me quite awestruck as I bade Paul

farewell at St. Benedict’s splendid front door.

Seeing it again, I thought I’d better check about that

shining brass door furniture. Original, of course…?

“We found it all in reclamation yards,” he told me.

Address Book:

To find about more about St. Benedict, and to book a stay, visit

victorian-bed-and-breakfast.com, email paul.oxborrow@zen.co.uk

or call 01424 434973 / 07802 543661

65 surrey-homes.co.uk


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do you have a typical working day?

I don’t have a typical working day as it depends if I

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surrey-homes.co.uk


A Model Home

Words: Jo Arnell Photographs: David Merewether Styling: Lucy Fleming

Sue and Dave Donkin’s converted farm building, tucked away down an idyllic Kentish

country lane, offers the perfect space for the couple to pursue their artistic interests

79 surrey-homes.co.uk


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Park Shop Eat Enjoy


Previous pages: The kitchen is packed with retro

charm. The large wooden post by the kitchen table

hints at the building’s previous incarnation as a bullock

breeding unit! This page: Many of the objects on

display in the sitting room belong to Dave, most of

them model boats

You know you’ll be in for an interesting

visit when the front garden of the house is

home to a 2CV, some whimsical metal birds

and you’re greeted by a friendly Collie-Doodle.

“She’s called Polly,” says her owner, Sue Donkin,

appearing at the threshold with husband Dave.

“She’s a cross between a poodle and a collie” – with

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the house, which was once – and I’m finding this

hard to imagine – a bullock breeding unit, I’m

immediately (but thankfully not literally) struck

by a fleet of model boats. They are arranged

around the walls, on sideboards and surfaces, in

large numbers, but in such a way that they aren’t

overwhelming. Some are so beautiful that they’re

81 surrey-homes.co.uk


more like works of art than working models.

Sue and Dave Donkin are both artists. They studied

Art and Graphic Design at Sidcup Art College (now

sadly demolished). Sue went on to learn print-making,

while Dave became a model-maker. Keith Richards

from the Rolling Stones attended at the same time.

Dave shows me a picture of them, back in the stylish

day – Keith Richards looking impossibly, and almost

unrecognisably, young and fresh faced. “Yes, there

he is,” says Dave, smiling. “They told him that if he

spent more time working, rather than in the boys’

cloakroom playing his music, he might do better…”

After college Sue and Dave both became art

directors in different advertising agencies. Sue then

decided to leave advertising and started teaching

in art colleges and Dave went freelance, as a model

maker for advertising, BBC and publishing. Dave

has made some amazing models, many for national

ad campaigns and the couple have travelled all over

the place sourcing materials for his pieces. Sue and

Dave always painted too and now that they’re both

free to paint more, their work is closer to home – in

fact it is at home, in the converted garage that’s now

a part of the house. It is a useful space for working

in and is a great asset at the Open Studio events they

participate in. “We don’t really sell ourselves, but the

Open Studio was popular and got good footfall,”

Top: The downstairs loo is a homage to political satire Above: The dining

room is painted a tranquil green

surrey-homes.co.uk

82


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84

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This page: The studio, at the end of the house, offers the perfect

space for Dave to create his rural and village street scenes and Sue

her portraits and life drawings

says Sue. They are not linked to a particular gallery, but Dave

is exhibiting at the Cranbrook Art Show and they will also be

exhibiting at the art show within Goudhurst Flower Festival.

The original farm buildings were constructed in 1912,

falling into a state of disrepair for many years before they

were converted into dwellings. They were the first people

to occupy the building as a family home, relocating to

Goudhurst from the suburbs of London when their two

daughters were small. “All our family were down here really,

my mother lived at Scotney Castle,” says Sue. “It made sense

– and,” she adds, “moving from a school of 3,000 pupils

to a smaller environment was good too.” It was obviously a

good move, as they’ve lived here now for twenty-nine years.

Sitting in the kitchen I can’t help but notice the large

post to one side of me – and then later, as we look around,

I can see others running in parallel down the length of

the house and start to see how the building was adapted.

“You can see where the original walls were for the cattle,”

says Dave, describing how there was a central walkway

with partitioned stalls on either side all the way down the

building. This explains the structural posts, which are

85 surrey-homes.co.uk


Above: Neatly arranged boats line the ascent to the first floor

Left: A painting of Hastings by the late Anne-Catherine Phillips

takes pride of place at the top of the stairs

Below left: Collections of framed butterflies and

portraits line the bare brick wall in the master

bedroom. The quilt was handmade locally

literally holding the building up. “Next door was the feed

store,” he continues. “We did look at that too, as both

buildings came on sale at the same time and we were the first

buyers. So we had the choice of either, but this conversion

had a layout that suited our needs with the potential to use

the double garage as a workspace. Then unfortunately our

buyer’s house sale fell through and he apologised for being

unable to complete. We took the house off the market and,

a year later, the buyer approached us again and eventually

bought it.” The farm building was still not sold though and,

having finally found a buyer for their house “and with more

negotiating power, we were suddenly up and running again.”

Moving wasn’t easy, as they had already managed to

accumulate a large collection of treasures and delicate models,

but the advantage was that they could move straight in and had

no structural work to do at all. “We revamped the kitchen,”

says Sue. “We kept the original wooden cupboards – somehow

it’s a shame to paint over natural wood, but we’ve repainted the

walls and added many other touches.” She points to a petite

pale blue kitchen cabinet, given to them by an elderly friend,

which fits perfectly into a tiny space opposite the iconic,

original Habitat dining table, complete with ‘Pantone’ place

mats. There’s an impressive matching Habitat lamp above the

table. I admire the ceramic tiles above the cooker, from Casa

Pupo, “which,” Sue says, “have moved around the house, only

finding a home in the kitchen four years ago.” She loves to find

a bargain too, showing me an unusual, streamlined (almost

Brancusi-esque) kettle that she found in a jumble sale for 10p.

The window by the kitchen table looks out onto the

well-tended and still colourful garden; the bird feeders

are busy with birds and there’s much chirping in the

surrey-homes.co.uk

86


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88

AshtonHouseS36.indd 1 26/09/2017 16:24


Top and below left: The girls’ bedrooms Below: Dave’s boat

collection includes beautiful maritime storm scenes enclosed in

mechanised wooden boxes

surrounding bushes. There was no garden when they moved

here; “It was just grass, so we made the garden from scratch

really,” says Sue. “In fact we’ve probably done more work

outside than in the house; putting in shrubs and trees –

plants that will attract birds and wildlife.” It is now a far

cry from the scrubby patch it must once have been.

The decisions the couple make about the house are

joint ones and they tend to agree on most things. “You

would love to start again from scratch I think, though,”

Dave says to Sue, who grins and looks around. “Well, I

do like a modern look, but I couldn’t have a home where

everything is put away and minimalist. I admire it, but

I couldn’t live in it. Objects have memories – of special

friends that have given them, or things that we have brought

back from holiday. You have to be able to see them.”

Many of the objects on display in the sitting room belong

to Dave, most of them model boats; he turns to Sue with a

sheepish smile, “but I only collect them because I thought

you liked them…” She laughs and shakes her head as we

peruse the beautiful sailing boats that Dave has made. There

are also cabinets of Dinky Toys and Matchbox cars – one

with a quantity of model 2CVs, which appear to belong to

Sue; she is particularly fond of her characterful car. It is in

the sitting room that one can see the original purpose of the

building most clearly. “There were stable doors on either

side of the room, and all through the house,” explains Dave,

while he carefully replaces the fan that was resting on the top

of the wood-burner. The fan is not just for cooling purposes,

apparently. “It makes a big difference having this here on top of

the wood-burner, as it distributes the heat, moving it down to

the other end of the room. It’s important in such a big space.”

He pauses and looks around. “Yes, this was a great party room,”

he says, “and now, well, it gives me room for more boats!”

89 surrey-homes.co.uk


Right: A secluded and tranquil

seating area, concealed by

borders, can be found at the

back of the garden Below: A

striped water container has

been re-purposed as a display

shelf for succulents

Upstairs the bedrooms are colourful and charming and

perhaps more reflective of Sue’s personality. In the large

master bedroom above the sitting room there’s a striking

patchwork screen made by Sue and on the bed a beautiful

handmade quilt that was created locally. It coordinates

well with the screen. There’s also a wonderful collection of

teddy bears, great and small, which are much sought after

– especially by the grandchildren. The couple are admirers

of other artists’ work too and a well known local artist, the

late Anne-Catherine Phillips belonged to the art group that

Sue is a member of. When she died in 2014, Sue was asked

if she’d like to come to her studio and choose a painting. “I

said, don’t choose anything too big,” remembers Dave, so

Sue came back with an impressively large view of Hastings,

which now hangs in pride of place on the landing.

Back downstairs and into the WC, as the two enormous

letters (retrieved from the demise sale of Woolworth & Co)

dictate we should call the smallest room. It’s an amusing

room and could easily be called the PC, or Politicians’

Closet, due to the number of political caricatures in model

form on display in here. Dave points out a particularly

unnerving model on the bottom shelf. I’m not sure I’d

really want it leering down at me in this room, somehow.

We move on to safer ground in the pale green calm of

the dining room, where all is harmony, with symmetrically

retro cupboards and two very stylish serving trollies. “I nearly

got a third trolley,” admits Sue, gazing fondly at the Italian

mid-century chrome and glass beauty next to us, “but I

suppose there’s only room for two,” she sighs, as we admire

it. If only trollies could be pinned to walls like boats.

Once in the large studio at the end of the house, it’s

immediately clear that there are two distinctly different

artists at work here, as their unique styles shine out from

the walls and from every surface around the studio.

surrey-homes.co.uk

90


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surrey-homes.co.uk

92

FarninghamPineOakWT184.indd 1 11/05/2017 16:59


this page: The couple’s garden is home to a collection of metal

birds, nestled amongst the pots and foliage. Dave created a water

feature from an oversized tap and metal watering can (left)

Dave’s paintings are of rural and village street scenes,

smaller in size than Sue’s, but more graphic in style, their

colours clear and bright. Sue’s paintings are figurative;

there are many portraits and life drawings. She is often

commissioned to paint portraits and says that pet portraits

are becoming increasingly popular. “Somehow I’m able to

catch the likeness of them.” This is a knack that’s very hard

to achieve, but one that Sue has a wonderful talent for.

It’s abundantly clear that during their time here, Sue and

Dave together have fashioned an inspirational and creative

home for their family, provided a safe harbour for Dave’s

beautiful collection of model boats and their many other

treasures, and, now that they have converted the garage

into a good sized studio, they are able to fully stretch their

creative limbs and show their prodigious talents to the full.

Address Book:

To see more of david donkin’s work, visit daviddonkin.com

Visit Sue’s website susandonkin.com for more information on

her paintings and commissions

93 surrey-homes.co.uk


Showroom open Monday to Friday 10.00am to 5.00pm


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SH Kitchen & Bathroom Supplement

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Source of

Inspiration

Emily Chalmers and Ali Hanan explore kitchens

and bathrooms with a contemporary spin on

vintage style in an extract from their book,

Modern Vintage Style Photographs: Debi Treloar

surrey-homes.co.uk

6


SH Kitchen & Bathroom Supplement

THE TILE EMPORIUM

Blue & White: London based creative

Ann Shore has put together a striking kitchen

with her fresh, arresting palette of white and

blue. She has used small pieces of masking tape

to cover the fridge in a montage of blue and

white images, including old magazine spreads,

postcards and printed photos from around

the world. Carrying on this theme, Ann has

papered her breakfast bar stools – made from tall

cardboard storage boxes – in recommissioned

pages from books and magazines, to create

a patchwork of memory and nostaglia. Her

granite worktop on the cooking island carries

on the theme, juxtaposed with crisp white

cupboards. Wooden bowls and chopping

boards bring in a sense of nature, like pieces of

driftwood on a seashore, and contrast with the

modern, polished-aluminium extractor hood.

The modern vintage cook-eat

space is the beating heart of the

home. It juxtaposes the best of

modernity with chic classics. Unlike the

kitchens of yesteryear, we have many

convenient, time-saving, high-tech

devices, yet it makes sense to bring in

a twist of vintage to inject wit, history

and nostalgia. For every home needs

a sense of humour and a little soul.

The best kitchens incorporate

brilliant details, perfect finishes and

utilitarian functionality. Kitchens are

practical, hardworking spaces which

can be given style and personality

when the correct balance of modern

and vintage is struck. Although the

details are important, start by searching

for materials with clean, sleek lines to

prevent the space from looking overcluttered,

and build up from there.

One of the easiest ways to bring

modern vintage into your kitchen is

with your cabinetry. You can either

source old cabinets from local salvage

or junkyards, or give existing cabinets

a twist by decorating the doors with

pretty, antique tiles, matte-sealed

vintage wallpapers or industrialstyle

surfaces. A quick, low-cost fix

is to simply secure old glass knobs,

colourful china handles or pewter

cabinet pulls to modern cupboards.

Otherwise, remove your cupboard

doors entirely and keep vintage-style

crockery, glassware, tea sets and other

period pieces on display. Glass-fronted

cupboard doors also showcase your

finds. In traditional French country

kitchens, the area below the kitchen

sink was often disguised with a

gathered curtain. For this look, source

vintage fabrics in pretty florals or

checks. Or go completely modern with

bold graphics or giant polka dots.

Worktops are the honed muscle

of the kitchen. Hardworking wood

– seen in old butcher’s blocks –

has been a favourite for centuries,

bringing in warm, honeyed hues to

any kitchen. Stainless steel, however,

has a slick, contemporary utilitarian

feel, perfect for contrasting vintage

details. If you’re replacing your

Smart Spaces: In the Parisian home of artist Cécile Daladier and architect/designer Nicolas Soulier

(above), the kitchen sink is integrated into the dining table, doubling up as a cook’s

work surface when not an eating area. Quirky finds, like a silver Aladdin’s teapot on

top of the cabinets and the handmade bowls, create areas of visual interest. Overall,

they’ve kept the colour scheme white, giving this bijou space a sense of airiness.

7 surrey-homes.co.uk


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SH Kitchen & Bathroom Supplement

THE TILE EMPORIUM

Top Tables: Invest in the right table. Or make

your own. Old wooden beams have been crafted

together to make a rustic-style table in Parisian

restaurant Derrière, accessorised with contrasting

chairs, like these rather elegant, fabric-covered

dining chairs with glamorous brass studs.

worktops, consider laminates. These

surfaces have come such a long way

from their Fifties heyday, coming

now in a huge range of colourways,

and instantly add retro flair.

With so many hours being spent in

the kitchen, floors need to be hardwearing

and easy to clean as well

as attractive. Linoleum has recently

made a comeback as it’s natural,

easy to install and comes in a huge

range of designs. Unused rolls of

vintage linoleum from the Twenties

to the Fifties can often be found at

salvage companies or in specialist

stores, but there are now modern

versions that come in vintage prints.

Cork was extremely popular in the

Twenties and gives a wonderful

warmth underfoot. Of course

wooden flooring, in any condition,

is a firm favourite, straddling both

vintage and modern styles.

Tiles are great for adding a little

twist of modern or vintage to walls.

Zing up a plain wall with a pocket

of busily patterned tiles or create

a solid colour block of tiles in a

retro colour, such as apple green or

mustard. Glazed tiles reflect light,

adding vivacity to your kitchen. Use

them in unexpected places, such as

on cupboard doors and worktops.

Bring in colour by displaying

vintage cookware, serve ware and

Country Kitchen: In the home of artist Claire Basler, flowers are in abundance. Above

the old vintage butler’s sink, blooms line up in re-employed grocery bottles. In brown

enamel containers, she’s stacked her vintage silverware, found at market places, while a

lemon yellow teapot resides on the hob. Claire shows off twists of must-have modernity,

like the coffee machine and an industrial-style light to assist with food preparation.

tools (think coffee grinders, retro

blenders, old flour sifters, etc.) in your

favourite period colours. Like the

Sixties? Then go graphic black and

white with your tiles and accessorise

with harvest gold, burnt orange and

olive green vases and teapots. If you

prefer a Fifties look, think pastels: soft

pink Smeg fridge, candy green tile

splashbacks and baby blue crockery.

Keep your eye out too for vintage

cookware, like large enamel teapots,

big copper pans and those details,

like old nutcrackers, French herb

cutters and marble chopping boards.

Serve your food modern vintage

style with antique silver cutlery, old

photographic placemats, reclaimed

linen napkins and vintage tumblers.

Put your water in old milk bottles

or ceramic milk jugs and eat, drink

and be very, very merry!


9 surrey-homes.co.uk


SH Kitchen & Bathroom Supplement

THE TILE EMPORIUM

Old World Comforts: In Claire Basler’s

bathroom, she has a generously sized vintage

claw foot bathtub. Her trademark giant floral

paintings, in this case irises on a silver canvas,

provide a beautiful backdrop to bathe by. Linen

towels hang from an old towel rail, heated by a

shapely antique radiator.

Reincarnate Key Pieces: An elegant,

modern, square-legged side table becomes a

practical bathing aid in Tim Rundle’s bathroom. On

top, a vintage silver jug and soap dish reside, adding

glinting, pretty accessories. Here, tiles play with

proportion: large square floor tiles juxtapose with

the tiny taupe and white mosaic tiles on the walls.

The bath, painted in taupe, continues the natural,

neutral feel. The large floor-to-ceiling window

brings in the natural world, making this the perfect

urban space in which to relax and reflect.

There’s nothing quite like slipping into the warm, scented water of

your own private oasis. Statistics show we spend three years of our life

bathing, so investing some thought in the bathroom is well worth it.

Bathrooms are our own private spaces, where we relax, wash and

get ready to face the world or bid the day goodnight. Modern vintage

bathrooms blend the best of contemporary conveniences with the

beautiful classics the past has given us. The result is very, very relaxing.

Modern life has given us the mod-cons that make a bathroom comfortable,

yet it’s the old things, like the feel of a big brass tap/faucet, a sofa-sized

bathtub, or the deluge of water that rains on you from a large Victorian rose

head, which can make them truly luxurious. When it comes to designing

your modern vintage bathroom, again it’s about contrast. Choose vintage

or reproduction centrepieces (bathtub, lavatory, basin) to suit a fresh

modern setting, or make your centrepieces chic and sleek, accessorising

with traditional wall and floor finishes, or vintage textile accessories.

Modern Vintage Style by Emily

Chalmers & Ali Hanan is published

by Ryland Peters & Small.

SH readers can buy a copy for the special

price of £14.99, including postage &

packaging (RRP £19.99) by telephoning

Macmillan Direct on 01256 302699 and

quoting the reference KC5

11 surrey-homes.co.uk


We only offer the best possible product & service

STOCKISTS OF PRESTIGIOUS BRANDS AND QUALITY PRODUCTS

Please visit our showroom to discuss your requirements

25% DISCOUNT

For Surrey Homes magazine readers

Until the end of October 2017

1 Maybury Hill, Woking, GU22 8AL • info@sinkemporium.co.uk • 01483 728673


SH Kitchen & Bathroom Supplement

THE TILE EMPORIUM

1. 2.

Sinks & Taps

3.

Update your kitchen with sleek, contemporary styles

4.

1. Blanco Panera-s stainless steel mixer, rrp

£945.60 (special price £699) and Blanco Etagon

500 if/a inset sink rrp £657.60 (sale price

£479), Sink Emporium sinkemporium.co.uk.

2. Blanco Pleon 6 split anthracite inset sink with

Blanco Carena-s anthracite mixer, rrp £1048.80

(sale price £749), Sink Emporium, as before

3. Blanco Culina-s chrome mixer,

rrp £595.20 (sale price £429)

4. Based on the popular PuraVida design for

bathrooms, Hansgrohe has come up with a

digital source of water for the kitchen. The new

electronic PuraVida kitchen mixer sports an

exceptional design that offers convenient, digital

operation. The tap comes in choice of brushed

stainless steel or polished chrome, which combines

beautifully with the strong lines characteristic of

the latest kitchen designs. PuraVida electronic

kitchen mixers provide the ultimate combination

of superb eye-catching design with comfortable

ease of use with a raised, pivoting spout that

provides plenty of space beneath for filling

large containers. The mixer is also available as a

conventional, manual version if this is preferred

to the electronic control. £1782 hansgrohe.co.uk.

13 surrey-homes.co.uk


RDO

Kitchen Studio

Offering the

combination of

contemporary

and classic kitchen

design using fine

furniture made

in England by

www.rdokitchenstudio.co.uk info@rdokitchenstudio.co.uk

Bancroft Road, Reigate, Surrey RH2 7RP 01737 240403


SH Kitchen & Bathroom Supplement

THE TILE EMPORIUM

Elegant Luxe: Kitchens

We speak to three kitchen companies about luxury projects they’ve undertaken and the design briefs behind them

Charlie Kingham

Estimated

price:

£29,000

“Maintaining the highest quality without compromise,

we create the finest furniture for our traditional

kitchens. The unique design and exclusive detailing

we have so painstakingly researched and refined, sets

our period kitchens aside and hallmarks the delicate

refinement that carries its own glorious attraction.

This bright and bold kitchen was designed to fulfil the

needs of a very busy household. With integrated wine

storage above the cabinets and a separate drinks cabinet,

we incorporated a vast amount of storage space. This

included handy tray and chopping board pull outs. The

glass on the cabinets allows lighting through to showcase

the contents. The colour contrast on the island makes a

sweeping statement and includes the convenient prep sink.”

Marylebone, London / Guildford

0207 935 2255 charliekingham.co.uk


15 surrey-homes.co.uk


SH Kitchen & Bathroom Supplement

THE TILE EMPORIUM

Approx

price:

£70,000

Rencraft

“This handmade bespoke

luxury kitchen from

Rencraft provides an elegant

and sophisticated space

for cooking, dining and

entertaining. Every last detail

has been carefully considered;

from the bevelled panelling

on the hand-painted chimney

breast right down to the

chamfer detail carved on

to the corner posts. The

interiors are made of walnut.

The bespoke bar handles

have been custom made to

order and the splashback

is antique bronze mirror.

Storage solutions include

large double door larders,

butler cupboards and solid

wood cutlery inserts. Sub-

Zero & Wolf appliances

seek to further enhance the

sense of luxury.”

Sevenoaks 01732 762682

/ Tunbridge Wells 01892

520730 rencraft.co.uk

Collins Bespoke

“A hand-made, painted, bespoke kitchen is a luxury. A

hugely practical and useful luxury. Custom-designed,

crafted by skilled cabinet-makers and finished by hand,

Collins Bespoke’s kitchens are made just for their

clients: imagine waking up each morning to such a

unique and personal space. This is a wonderful luxury

and one which can be applied to all our kitchens.

One of our favourite kitchens of 2017 must

be this one. It epitomises luxuriousness. The

cabinetry is an example of beautifully crafted

Beaded Shaker-style, finished in Farrow & Ball’s

Plummett and Pavilion Gray. The mixture of greys

with complementing silvery décor – stunning

shimmery wall-paper and animal-print bar stools

– and contrasting whites, give it a platinum showy

effect. The space, with its high ceilings, enhances

the island’s stage-like presence too, which has a

luxurious feature of Dekton Aura worktops.

Central to the cabinetry is an integrated appliance

quartet of Miele ovens and warming drawers.

Adjacent to this is a run of cabinetry-framed fullheight

Miele wine coolers. This kitchen has been

designed to be shown and is one in which entertaining

must happen. It is wonderful.” Collins Bespoke,

Bethersden 01233 822595 collinsbespoke.com

Approx

price:

£38,000

(ex. appliances)

surrey-homes.co.uk

16


Individually designed to suit your lifestyle

CELEBRATING 30 YEARS OF MAKING FINE FURNITURE & LUXURY INTERIORS

Kitchens | Bedrooms | Bathrooms | Studies | Living Rooms | Full Project Management

HANDMADE IN ENGLAND

Showroom and Workshop: Cane End Lane, Bierton, Aylesbury, Bucks HP22 5BH | simon-taylor.co.uk | 01296 488207


Adaptations

Kitchens by

T: 01932 584940 www.adaptations.uk.com

T: 01932 584940 www.adaptations.uk.com

53-57 High Street, Cobham, Surrey KT11 3DP

53-57 High Street, Cobham, Surrey KT11 3DP


SH Kitchen & Bathroom Supplement

THE TILE EMPORIUM

Ferm Living Wire Wall

Display Rack, £89

The Modern Nursery

themodernnursery.com

Small Reclaimed Teak

Wine Rack, £125

PUJI

puji.com

Nesta Table/Hanging Planter

with Ceramic Pot, £45

Black By Design

black-by-design.co.uk

Mitred Hem Linen

Napkin in Charcoal, £12

The Linen Works

thelinenworks.co.uk

Industrial

Components

Stelton Flow 1L Carafe,

£39.95

Black by Design

black-by-design.co.uk

Rebecca Cuffe’s metallic kitchen picks

Brunï Espresso Cup,

£20 Set of Three

PIB

pib-home.co.uk

Matt Black Chasseur Cast Iron

Round Casserole, from £70

Amaroni Home

amaroni.com

Bloomingville

Standalone Copper

Pepper Mill, £29

Cult Furniture

cultfurniture.com

Ruffoni Cremeria

Fondue Set, £400

Amara

amara.com

Large Metal Wall

Clock, £79, PUJI

puji.com

Tractor Stool, £300

Smithers of Stamford

smithersofstamford.com

19 wealdentimes.co.uk

surrey-homes.co.uk


Introducing our

new name...

Frimley | Woking | Guildford

K I T C H E N S • B A T H R O O M S • B E D R O O M S

01483 461480

www.njkinteriors.com


SH Kitchen & Bathroom Supplement

THE TILE EMPORIUM

SH’s Lucy picked up some

excellent plant tips from Sarah

at a recent Simply Garden talk

at The Printworks, Hastings,

where she found out about

IKEA’s great new range of

plant pots and cultivation

units. Here are three of our

favourites for kitchens...

KRYDDA

cultivation unit, £19

A herb planter at Simply Garden

Perfect Partners

BITTERGURKA

plant holder with LED

cultivation bulb, £35

Sarah Wilson from Simply Garden gives her suggestions

for plants that thrive in a kitchen environment

Herbs are an obvious choice for the kitchen, especially if you can find a

warm and sunny spot for them. If you struggle to keep supermarket

herbs alive, try growing your own from seed on the windowsill. This will

save you money, plus the plants are likely to be healthier and last a lot longer.

Air plants are like beautiful, mini ornaments but it can be easy to forget they need

to be looked after like other plants. If you place them in your kitchen near the sink it’s

easy to give them the occasional dunk in water or a quick spritz with your mister. Place

them somewhere in your regular eyeline and you’ll be less likely to overlook them.

You’re getting something out of the oven and catch your arm on the hot oven shelf,

we’ve all done it. Aloe vera plants are legendary for their ability to heal burns, simply

snap off a leaf and apply the gel inside directly to the burn. If you have a sunny spot

and don’t overwater it, your Aloe vera will happily thrive with very little care.

Kitchens can be humid environments, which perfectly suits humidity lovers like the

Boston fern (Nephrolepis exaltata). This fern looks great displayed in a hanging pot

which can be placed in the vicinity of moisture sources such as the sink or cooker.

Beware temperature fluctuations though and keep this plant out of direct sunlight.

The perfect plant to add interest to your kitchen shelves is the Ficus

pumila. This tough little plant will cope with lower light levels and will

trail beautifully, providing vertical interest. It loves moisture so water it

every 3-4 days in a warm room. Look out for the variegated form if you

fancy something slightly brighter than the straight green variety.

SATSUMAS

plant stand with

5 plant pots, £30

Visit Simply Garden at 51a George Street, Hastings, for expert advice, gardening

essentials, plants, containers, courses and talks. 01424 319093 simplygarden.org

21


SH Kitchen & Bathroom Supplement

THE TILE EMPORIUM

Elegant Luxe: Bathrooms

Bathe in sumptuous style with beautifully finished sanitaryware and fittings

Image courtesy of European Bathrooms

Bathroom designer Villeroy & Boch

has upped the luxe factor with its

new Finion Collection. The epitome

of indulgence, Finion combines

delicately curved washbasins, baths

and bathroom furniture with silver,

gold and copper coloured accessories.

For a stunning centrepiece, the

Finion free-standing bath features a

decorative metallic strip and soft LED

lighting – giving a ‘floating’ effect.”

POA, European Bathrooms, Windsor

01753 865050 / Amersham 01494

434349 europeanbathrooms.com

Calypso Selter Pearl fitted furniture with white carcass,

Cipollino Marble Calypstone worktop, Montana wc, Montana

basin, Casola basin tap and Arada 1200 LED mirror.

£3091.10 inc Vat.

Cranleigh Bathroom Studios, Cranleigh 01483 272727

cranleigh-bathroomstudios.co.uk

Venticello 1200mm basin drilled with 3 tap holes in Alpine

White Ceramic, £802 + Vat, Venticello 1200 vanity unit in

Glass Gloss Grey with version 5 handle in copper, £1,368 +

Vat, Dornbracht towel rails in Cyprum £546.70 + Vat each,

Dornbracht MEM 3 hole mixer Cyprum £1941.30 + Vat

Walton Bathrooms, Hersham 01932 224784

waltonbathrooms.co.uk


surrey-homes.co.uk

22


What’s the

difference?

EXPERT DESIGN

PREMIUM BRANDS

QUALITY ASSURED

INSTALLATION

europeanbathrooms.com

difference?

That’s the

Your local bathroom showrooms

Windsor 01753 865 050

Amersham 01494 434 349


CATCHPOLE & RYE

KENT ENGLAND

EXCLUSIVE LUXURY BATHROOMS

LONDON • TUNBRIDGE WELLS • ASHFORD

T. 01892 526 996 www.catchpoleandrye.com


Heritage

Penrose Freestanding

Acrylic Double ended bath

£1,400 inc Vat, Cranleigh

Bathroom Studios

cranleigh-bathroomstudios.

co.uk

SH Kitchen & Bathroom Supplement

THE TILE EMPORIUM

Heritage Claverton wash

basin 3 taphole, pedestal and

Heritage Glastonbury 3 taphole basin

mixer. Basin £230 inc Vat, pedestal

£115 inc Vat, taps £275 inc Vat,

Cranleigh Bathroom Studios

cranleigh-bathroomstudios.co.uk

“The West One Bathrooms design team recently completed this project: bringing an Arts & Crafts house into the twenty-first

century with this luxurious master en suite bathroom. The design was kept open, with an open doorway through from the

bedroom and dressing room, whilst providing privacy with a feature wall behind the bath to conceal the shower at one end

and the loo at the other. Soft chalky textures give a warm, airy feel to the space, and a distressed plank effect floor and walls

in the shower area give the feel of an old Parisian apartment. The overall result is one of calm and tranquillity, which hits the

clients’ brief perfectly.” West One Bathrooms, Tunbridge Wells 01892 548111 / Oxshott 01372 841730 westonebathrooms.com

25 surrey-homes.co.uk


Tile_Emporium_Half Page Advert_V2_ 210Wx148H_Saleonad.qxp_08122015 08/12/2015 17:56 Page 1

What we do...

15%

OFF

with this

advert

Natural stone, Porcelain, Ceramic, Glass, Mosaics,

Victorian and Encaustic designs, Underfloor Heating,

Porcelanosa and Villeroy & Boch stockists,

Full installation service available.

Visit our new showroom to view our collection

THE TILE EMPORIUM

31a Bell Street, Reigate, Surrey, RH2 7AD Tel: 01737 210125 Email: sales@thestonetileemporium.com Web: www.thestonetileemporium.com

TheTileEmporiumS33.indd 1 26/06/2017 12:06

TJ Bathrooms

FOR EVERYTHING IN LUXURY

BATHROOMS & SHOWERS

Open: Mon to Fri 8am-5pm Sat 9.30am-3pm

121 Anyards Road, Cobham, Surrey, KT11 2LJ (Car park to rear of building)

Tel: 01932 866471/868523 | tjbathrooms@hotmail.com | www.tjbathrooms.co.uk

FREE DESIGN & PLANNING SERVICE

surrey-homes.co.uk

26

TJBathroomsS34.indd 1 31/07/2017 17:23


SH Kitchen & Bathroom Supplement

THE TILE EMPORIUM

Get

the loo

Flush with flair with our pick

of the latest WCs

3

1 2

5 6

4

1. Burlington chrome aluminium high level cistern floor standing WC, £1,084.01, Classic Tiles & Bathrooms Ltd.

classictilesandbathrooms.com 2. Calm Grey Left Hand Combination Vanity Unit Set with WC, £314.97, Bathroom Takeaway,

bathroomtakeaway.co.uk 3. Numi is Kohler’s most advanced WC, featuring a host of automated technology including a

motion-activated, bidet style cleansing wands, warm air dryer, bluetooth, radio and lighting. It is also self-cleaning! £10,800,

West One Bathrooms westonebathrooms.com 4. Victorian High Level WC, £590, The Pure Bathroom Collection from Smiths

Briten, purebathroomcollection.co.uk 5. Sottini Iscara Back to Wall WC with slim close wrap over seat, £460, NJK Interiors,

njkinteriors.com 6. Fusion L Vanity Unit in Walnut Effect, from £610, The Pure Bathroom Collection from Smiths Briten,

purebathroomcollection.co.uk 7. Duravit Starck 2 New Rimless WC, for stockists see duravit.co.uk

7

27 surrey-homes.co.uk


SHOWROOM OPEN

MON - SAT 9AM - 5PM

The Hersham Centre

Molesey Road, Hersham

Surrey KT12 4HL

SUPPLY, DESIGN AND INSTALLATION

OF LUXURY BATHROOMS

Walton Bathrooms offer 6,000sq ft of showrooms

with over 60 new displays, a dedicated tile studio

and experienced in-house designers.

All products shown are by Villeroy & Boch from the decadent

and luxurious Venticello range. Brassware by Dornbracht from

the MEM range in the colour Cyprum.

SHOWROOM TEL: 01932 224 784 | CONTRACT SALES TEL: 0208 481 7970

EMAIL: SALES@WALTONBATHROOMS.CO.UK SHOP ONLINE AT: WWW.WALTONBATHROOMS.CO.UK


Hib Spectre 50 LED

Mirror – A stylish range mirror

with chamfered LED Lighting,

light adjusting switch, the ability to

change from cool to warm white, a

heated pad to clear condensation.

Can be fitted landscape or

portrait. £309, NJK Interiors

www.njkinteriors.com

SH Kitchen & Bathroom Supplement

THE TILE EMPORIUM

The

Copper

Bateau with

copper exterior and

interior, from £6,000,

Catchpole & Rye

catchpoleandrye.

com

Beautiful

Bathing

Lavish your

bathroom with

statement design

Clearwater

Teardrop Bath,

£2,195, Classic Tiles

& Bathrooms Ltd.

classictilesandbathrooms.

com

The

Gridscape

shower enclosure

is available in a variety

of finishes and coloured

glass options, so you can

mix and match the glass

styles and textures

West One Bathrooms Ltd.

westonebathrooms.

com

Galleon

cast iron Bath

clad in zebra print

on leather, POA

Miscellanea of Churt

miscellanea.co.uk

Axor

LampShower,

from £1,610,

Hansgrohe

hansgrohe.co.uk

29 surrey-homes.co.uk


Cranleigh

Tiles & Bathrooms

Range of Tiles, Bathrooms and Showers

from Laura Ashley, Heritage Bathrooms

and Burlington Bathrooms. Suppliers

of Contemporary Ranges including

Laufen, Roca, Vitra and Roper Rhodes.

Showroom open

9am to 5pm

Monday to Saturday

Cranleigh Tiles and Bathrooms

246 High Street, Cranleigh, Surrey GU6 8RL

Telephone 01483 272727

craig@cranleighbathroomstudios.co.uk

www.cranleigh-bathroomstudios.co.uk

SALE

TO50%

UP

OFF

30 Sept–12 Nov

selected ranges

CranleighBathroomStudiosS36.indd 1 22/09/2017 12:25

35 Woodbridge Hill, Guildford GU2 9AA

www.cplbathrooms.co.uk ● 01483 537131

Showroom Open Monday - Saturday 9.00 - 17.00

Suppliers of Villeroy & Boch, Hansgrohe, Keuco, Matki, Victoria & Albert and many more.

surrey-homes.co.uk

30

CPLBathroomsS35.indd 1 24/08/2017 12:30


SH

Kitchen & Bathroom Supplement

THE TILE EMPORIUM

Round Gold

Wall Mirror By

House Doctor

£59.95

Ovohome.com

ovohome.com

Ferm LIVING Enter

Mirror Small, £74,

Cloudberry living

cloudberryliving.co.uk

Knightshayes Gold

Sunburst Wall Mirror, £225

Chandelier & Mirror

Company

chandeliersandmirrors.co.uk

Eclipse Mirror,

£180, Lime Lace

limelace.co.uk

On Reflection

Discover who’s the fairest

of them all with our edit

of bathroom mirrors

Medina

Mirror, £199,

BoConcept

boconcept.com

Emily Mirror £69

Pib

pib-home.co.uk

Living Hand

Mirror, £47,

BoConcept

boconcept.com

Ring Mirror,

£229, BoConcept

boconcept.com

The Sensor Mirror Pro in rose gold is

capable of over 50,000 colour variations to

simulate natural sunlight for the brightest

most colour-correct view – perfect when

applying makeup. Choose presets or use the

phone app to capture light settings from

the environment around you, £219.99.

Simplehuman simplehuman.com

31 surrey-homes.co.uk


GOODWOOD

FITCH

precision engineered engineered windows windows doors && doors more

Design, Build and Project Management

For Modern Living

020 3771 9919

www.goodwoodfitch.com

From beautiful joinery to bathrooms, basements & aspirational kitchens,

we design and execute with integrity and passion.

Goodwood Fitch provide a fully project-managed solution for homeowners

wishing to embark on a substantial re-build or renovation.

For further information or to discuss your plans please call 020 3771 9919.


INDIVIDUAL, EXPERT HAIR CARE AND ADVICE

Banstead 01737 356 462

30%OFF

Reigate 01737 240 176

Wallington 020 8669 6800

WWW.CHARLIEBROWNHAIR.CO.UK

Discount varies according to stylist level

Complimentary consultations

STARTS 09TH OCTOBER 2017

& skin test prior to service


Barbour Hoxton jacket,

£99.95, RM Williams Collins

shirt, £85, The Golden Boot,

Maidstone thegoldenboot.co.uk

Layer Up

Cosy casual menswear to take you through from autumn to winter

Photographs: David Merewether Styling: Helen Barton

Location: Blooming Green, Linton

99 surrey-homes.co.uk


The home of contemporary and luxury

footwear direct from the heart of Europe

Always one step ahead, they have established

themselves on their quality and first-rate service

15% OFF *

With this advert or quote Surrey Homes

Blue Velvet

Call 020 7376 7442

Visit them at: 174 Kings Road SW3 4UP

Buy Online: www.bluevelvetshoes.com

*Non-sale items in store only. Offer ends 1 November 2017.


Above left: RM Williams moleskin trousers, £115,

jacket, £179, Barbour knit jumper, £109, County

Clothes, Canterbury / Reigate / Sevenoaks / Tenterden

countyclothesmenswear.co.uk

Left: Brogues, £119, The Golden Boot, Maidstone

thegoldenboot.co.uk

Above: Hackett gilet £240, Scotch & Soda polo

shirt (wine red) £38.50, blue chinos, £79.95

Ralphs, Cranbrook, 01580 712222

surrey-homes.co.uk


Scotch & Soda jeans, £95, shirt

£79.95, jacket £158, Ralphs,

Cranbrook, 01580 712222;

Panama Jack Barkley boots, £149,

The Golden Boot, Maidstone

thegoldenboot.co.uk


We now stock

Calvin Klein

Telephone 01737 226569

69 High Street, Reigate, Surrey RH2 9AE

Our online store is now open

www.thelingerieboutiquereigate.co.uk

County Clothes Menswear

Quality & Personal Service

Canterbury Tenterden Reigate Sevenoaks

Stock up on your

winter warmers

Merino possum

knitwear,

brushed cotton

shirts and fleece

lined boots will

keep you cosy

this season.

www.countyclothesmenswear.co.uk

19 St Margaret’s Street

Canterbury

01227 765294

2 East Cross, Tenterden

01580 765159

Don’t get

left out

in the

cold

6 High Street, Reigate

01737 249224

14 Bank Street

Sevenoaks

01732 454068

TheLingerieBoutiqueS36.indd 1 26/09/2017 CountyClothesWT188.indd 15:44

1 11/09/2017 14:20

For amazing designer and bespoke

hats and fascinators as well as seasonal

hats, umbrellas and pashminas.

We also stock Rainbow shoes which can

be dyed to any colour imaginable.

LUXURY LEATHER

GIFTS & ACCESSORIES

FOR THE DISCERNING

LADY OR GENTLEMAN

IN YOUR LIFE.

Call us on 01424 839814 or

visit www.drewlennox.com

THE MAD HATTER

12 Castle Street, Guildford, Surrey GU1 3UW

01483 566845

www.themadhattermillinery.com

103 surrey-homes.co.uk

DrewLennoxWT188.indd 1 19/09/2017 TheMadHatterS25.indd 11:39

1 31/10/2016 17:21


Above: Hugo Boss jeans, £119, knit top

£119, and jacket, £280, Ashworth & Bird,

Reigate ashworthandbird.com

Top right: Barbour lace-ups (left),

£125, The Golden Boot, Maidstone

thegoldenboot.co.uk

Right: Barbour waxed jacket, £199, Schoffel

Brancaster shirt, £69.95, The Golden Boot,

Maidstone thegoldenboot.co.uk

surrey-homes.co.uk

104


See the new collection at

Tel: 01483 577475

Open: Tues–Sat 10am–5pm

52 New Road, Chilworth,

Guildford, Surrey GU4 8LU

www.serendipityfashions.co.uk

Leading The Way For Mothers Of The Bride and Groom

www.melitaboutique.co.uk

57 High Street, Chobham, Surrey GU24 8AF

Tel: 01276 856308

ADVERTISEMENT FEATURE

SerendipityFashionsS36.indd 1 26/09/2017 MelitaOfChobhamS36.indd 10:54

1 22/09/2017 11:01

Wins Top Award

Guildford ‘s top designer

boutique Courtyard was judged

to be the ‘Best Womenswear

Independent’ in the U.K 2017 at

a glittering awards ceremony

in London last week.

Situated in Angel Gate just off

Guildford High Street, Courtyard

opened its doors in 1994.

Designers include: Luisa Cerano,

Riani, Velvet, 360 sweater, DL 1961

jeans, Mala Alisha, Marc Aurel,

Henry Christ, Tissa Fonteneda,

Kanna, Dea Kudibal, Amuse,

Jeff and much, much more.

*offer valid until 31/10/2017

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RM Williams jeans, £95,

Fynch-Hatton shirt, £75,

Olney Outback hat, £65,

County Clothes, Canterbury /

Reigate / Sevenoaks / Tenterden

countyclothesmenswear.co.uk

Many thanks to Blooming

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photograph amongst their

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more about their PYO

and wedding flowers at

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The entire experience at Bella

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Four months after

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Book your free consultation today

Call

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Or book online at www.bellavou.co.uk

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MBBS, MRCS, FRCS

#1 Cosmetic Surgeon in the UK

Top 100 Cosmetic Surgeon in the world

Before you consider any procedure you should consult with a physician to check your medical suitability. The above information is only a brief overview and typical of most patients’ experiences. Errors and omissions excepted. © 2017 Bella Vou Ltd.

01737 860 608

Text 07800 007 028

www.bellavou.co.uk


Cover Up

Josephine Fairley shares her advice for

achieving the perfect hair colour

TIP:

‘If you have to put on

more make-up to make your

new colour work, you’ve picked

the wrong shade. The one colour you

should absolutely avoid when you’re

over 40 or 50 is raven black. It will

sap life and colour from your face,’

says New York haircolourist

Louis Licari.

Beauty

If it sometimes seems as if your colourist

is speaking another language – well, he

(or she) is. So this month, I thought I’d

translate all the key terms into real-life words

that any human being can understand –

which should help you achieve the look

you want, whether you’re having your hair

coloured in a salon or doing it yourself.

What I truly, truly recommend, though

– if at all possible – is that as you start to

develop grey, you have your hair coloured

professionally at least once, and then at least

occasionally. Yes, haircolouring can be pricy

– and can carve huge chunks out of your

diary to maintain. A sympathetic colourist,

however, will be able to advise you on the

best shade for your skintone. If they’re really

generous-spirited, they may be able to point

you in the direction of a particular shade

in a drugstore/chemist brand that might

work for you, or at least tell you where on

the Hair Colour Level Chart you are (see

below), and what level of shade would

work best with your (undyed) colour.

Balayage The technique of painting

highlights directly onto the hair without

using foils; this can enable a colourist

to get closer to the parting/roots with

the bleach. Can give a ‘beachy’ look

and lessens the occurrence of unwanted

regrowth lines sometimes associated with

foil highlights or those pulled through a

cap – but best left to true haircolour artists.

Demi-permanent colour lasts up to

28 shampoos. Contains lower levels of

peroxide (which means it’s less harsh and

drying) than permanent colour. It’s great

for creating natural-looking tone changes

(such as taking brown hair to a rich auburn

shade) and will cover grey. Gradually fades

back to the natural underlying shade.

Glaze, a.k.a. Gloss A pigmentladen

or clear liquid used to enhance

a hair colour temporarily.

Highlights, streaks or

TIP:

When it comes to

covering a whole head of grey,

don’t go darker. Not only does

it showcase greys and regrowth,

but it can look opaque, like

you painted your head

with shoe polish.

chunks of lighter

colour (created

through the use

of ammonia/

hydrogen

peroxide),

applied through the hair –

usually using foils.

Permanent colour doesn’t wash out,

and requires touching up of the roots

every four to six weeks. It contains both

ammonia and peroxide, so it can lighten,

darken and/or completely change your

hair colour; it can also cover grey.

Peroxide Otherwise known as hydrogen

peroxide, extensively used in haircolouring

as a ‘developer’ or ‘activator’. Its role is

to open up the cuticle and allow bleach

or colour into the cortex of the hair.

Rinse See temporary colour, below.

Semi-permanent colour washes out

after six to 12 shampoos. This enhances

natural hair colour but won’t lighten it

and won’t cover grey, although it can

soften its appearance. (NB The reason

haircolouring companies cite the number

of washes rather than a time-frame is

that some of us wash our hair every day,

others as occasionally as once a week.)

Semi-temporary Not to be confused

with semi-permanent (above): this

colour lasts from 4-6 washes, contains

no ammonia and isn’t mixed with a

‘developer’ such as hydrogen peroxide.

Single process All-over colouring of the

hair, from the roots at the scalp right

through to the ends, in one step.

Temporary colour simply coats the hair

shaft and rinses out after one shampoo.

These cannot lighten hair, but only

temporarily brighten or darken.

Tint may sound like a subtle colour – but

it’s actually an alternative phrase used by

hairdressers to describe permanent colour.

Tone-on-tone colour Another phrase

for demi-permanent, see above.

Now you’ve mastered this, get your head

around Hair Colour Level Charts. These

are why so many women head for the salon

to have colour done (and that includes me.)

There is an absolutely fiendish universal

system for numbering haircolour: there are

12 levels, with 1 representing black and 12

representing ultra-light blonde. As a general

rule, the first number on the label of a box

of hair colour will tell you the colour level

of that product. However, your own base

109

colour – and where it falls in that spectrum

from 1-12 – will affect the final shade on

you personally. This is why colourists advise

that you don’t stray more than one or two

shades lighter or darker than your current

natural haircolour, for optimum results.

But remember: no matter what the

language of haircolour, one picture speaks

a thousand words. It’s all very well being

able to speaka da lingo when it comes

to knowing your semi-permanents from

your demi-permanents – but,

the biggest challenge can be

successfully communicating

TIP:

actual shades and colours

to a colourist. So: you say

‘brown’. Your colourist

could be thinking: anything

from milk chocolate to dark

chocolate. At the same time,

what’s ‘red’ to you might be pillarbox,

to a colouring professional. (Yikes.) This is

where photographs truly come into their

own: brandishing a cutting torn from a

glossy of the colour that you are hoping

for, in front of your hairdresser, can save an

awful lot of confusion. (And, potentially,

tears.) So: keep tearsheets of anyone whose

hair colour you’d love to emulate. You can

then talk through what’s actually achievable

and – crucially – what the upkeep would be.

There has been one incredibly welcome

innovation on the haircolouring front.

Pioneered by Color Wow, there are quite

a few touch-up powders on the market

now. Basically, you brush these onto roots

when regrowth is showing, and they’ll stay

put till you wash your hair again. They

can take a little time to get the hang of,

but the compact has a brush, which you

sweep over the powder and then apply

along the parting, working along the hair

shaft rather than ‘painting’ the scalp itself;

Color Wow now have eight shades, from

Platinum Blonde to Black (and there’s a

Red, too), £28.50 at victoriahealth.com.

And all I can add is: I hope this has helped

you to get your head around the subject…

For more beauty wisdom from

Jo Fairley, visit beautybible.com.

After colouring,

never shampoo for 24

hours. This will help the

colour to ‘set’, so it

takes perfectly.


Health & Beauty

Embrace Autumn

Surrey Homes talks healthy living with yoga teacher Lauren Glass

do you have a beauty

regime? I wash my face

morning and night with Liz

Earle Cleanse and Polish.

In the morning I use my

Clarisonic to exfoliate

Heart of

oats…

Because they contain betaglucan,

a form of fibre, oats

have the ability to reduce

cholesterol, stabilise blood

sugar and cut the risk of heart

disease from blocked arteries.

Not only are they super-good

for you (they’re also high in

Vitamin B1, magnesium,

selenium and protein) but a

bowl of porridge oats makes a

cheap and tasty breakfast that

will fill you up till lunchtime.

Regular porridge oats can be

processed with wheat so if you

want to avoid gluten, go for

the gluten-free varieties.

One cup of oats cooked with

two cups of milk or water and

then use SkinCeuticals CE

Ferulic, which increases UV

protection, followed with a

SkinCeuticals brightening

moisturiser with SPF 30.

Having spent my youth

laying in the sun, slathered in

Hawaiian Tropic, it’s time to

take more care! At night I use

a Bobby Brown moisturiser.

Once a week I might use a

mud or cucumber face mask.

do you have a particular

product you couldn’t live

without? As a dietitian and

yoga teacher I believe a sense

of health and wellbeing

comes from within –

eating well, getting plenty

of rest and a daily yoga

practice. I love Neal’s Yard

Beauty Oil, a rich source

of essential fatty acids and

antioxidants, which I put in

my N utriBullet with a variety

of other wonderful things.

a handful of frozen berries will

turn into delicious porridge

after just 3 minutes in a

microwave at 600W. Soaking

What’s your ultimate

pampering treat? I love a

massage or facial. I go on

a yoga retreat once a year

in Mallorca and I have

a wonderful Thai yoga

massage whilst I’m there.

It’s a very physical massage,

involving acupressure,

yoga and Ayurvedic

principles. It’s bliss!

Who’s your style icon?

I admire anyone who

looks both stylish, but

comfortable and happy

in his or her clothes. I’m

a huge admirer of Cate

Blanchett’s style and talent.

Lauren Glass is British

Wheel of Yoga Level

4 qualified and a BSc

Registered Dietitian. She

runs Apple Store Yoga. Find

her on Facebook: Apple

Store Yoga Goudhurst.

the oats in the milk overnight

before cooking makes them

easier to digest and they’ll

cook in half the time .

Body

Beautiful…

As we all start to hunker

down for the winter, the

central heating is beginning

to take its toll. The good

news is that Ruby Red’s

Skin Tonic Body Oil is

the perfect antidote to

dry and flaky winter skin.

The smell alone will raise

your spirits – its warm,

peppery, citrussy scent makes

you think of Christmas

pomanders and it’s made

from 100% essential oils

rich in manganese which

are instantly absorbed to

nourish and pamper your

skin. Use after bathing or

showering for soft and supple

skin all winter. Skin Tonic

Body Oil, £32 for 190 ml

rubyredcosmetics.co.uk.

Ruby Red is an award-

winning, natural skincare

range that is free from

SLS, parabens, sulphates,

petrochemicals, synthetic

aromas and dyes and made

in UK. Their unique

formulas combine traditional

apothecary methods with the

latest plant developments.

See Ruby Red at Wealden

Times Midwinter Fair on

16,17,18 November at The

Hop Farm, Paddock Wood.

wealdentimes.co.uk/events

surrey-homes.co.uk

110


hand creams

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ultra-sensitive skin

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111 surrey-homes.co.uk

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Tone Up!

Surrey Homes asked Kent Health and Beauty Awards Personal

Trainer of the Year, Sarah Maxwell, why she places such

importance on post-pregnancy pelvic floor exercises…

The most important thing you can do

during the first few days after giving birth

are pelvic floor exercises. These muscles

come under great strain during pregnancy

and childbirth, so it’s vital to start the

exercises as soon as possible. Even if you

have bruises or stitches, they’ll help you heal

more quickly by improving circulation to

the area and reducing swelling and bruising.

What is the pelvic floor? The pelvic floor

is a hammock of muscles that supports your

lower organs. Just like any other muscles,

your pelvic floor is weakened by childbirth,

ageing, high impact exercise and obesity, so

exercising it is a vital element in retaining

core strength. These pelvic muscles also play

an important role in bladder control (the

ability to hold urine and not leak). This

is a much more common problem than

many of us realise, with 7 out of 10 people

experiencing pelvic floor problems.

How do I exercise my pelvic floor?

• Start by squeezing and drawing in the

muscles around your back passage and your

vagina at the same time. You should have a

sense of lifting every time you do this.

• Hold them strong and tight, count

to 3, then let them go and relax.

• Repeat the squeeze and release 10

times with 5 seconds rest in between.

• Each day, gradually increase

the length of time you are holding

to a maximum of 10 seconds.

• Build up to 3x10 sets of squeezes

every day. Make sure you rest for

Hydrotherm Massage

The Hydrotherm massage is ideal for

expectant mothers because the entire

treatment is carried out lying on your back

or side and at an incline to protect the baby.

The massage takes place on two large,

warm water-filled cushions placed on top

of a regular massage couch, to support the

spine. With knees slightly raised, and hands

resting below the cushions to encourage the

body to relax, the masseuse’s hands work

between the plastic water-filled cushion

and the client’s back. The sense of the body

moving with the water is very relaxing –

not unlike the sensation of a waterbed.

This massage is also good for anyone

a few seconds between each one

because your muscles will get tired.

• Whilst doing pelvic floor exercises, keep

breathing steadily, don’t tighten your

buttocks and keep your thighs relaxed.

• Start by lying down with your knees

raised and feet flat to the floor but,

as your strength increases, there is no

limit to where and what position you

do them in: try standing in the queue

at the supermarket or in the shower.

• I recommend once a week, when urinating,

you try to stop the flow midway. This will

let you know if you are working the correct

muscles and give you an indication of how

your pelvic floor is improving. Don’t try this

more than once a week as holding urine in

regularly could result in a urinary infection.

What should I do if I don’t see any

improvement? In the first few days or

weeks, it’s normal to feel as if nothing is

happening after doing your exercises. Keep

going, the feeling in your pelvic floor will

return and, although you might not be able

to feel it, it will be working. If you find that

after exercising regularly for a few weeks

there is no improvement, please contact your

doctor to talk about it.

Sarah Maxwell teaches regular fitness

classes at her private studio in Cranbrook

Kent and London. She can be contacted

via email sarah@sarahmaxwell.com twitter

@sarahmax100 or mobile 07973

172245. Full details of her courses

can be found at sarahmaxwell.com

who doesn’t feel comfortable lying facedown

on a massage couch as there are no

uncomfortable face holes or cricked necks

and no need to turn over during treatment.

I had my Hydrotherm massage at

Restoring Health in Chart Sutton and

benefits included a great night’s sleep

and sense of wellbeing plus significant

relief from a whiplash injury

The Restoring Health team offer

Hydrotherm massages from £45 to

£60 with a senior therapist. They also work

with oncologists and offer this treatment

to certain kinds of cancer patients. Visit

restoring-health.co.uk for more information.

Something for

older ladies...

Benenden Hospital, near

Cranbrook, is offering a

revolutionary new treatment,

The MonaLisa Touch®, which

could transform women’s lives.

Vaginal atrophy is a thinning,

drying and inflammation of the

vaginal walls, which can occur due

to the body having less oestrogen.

Symptoms are often associated

with the menopause, but they

can also occur after breast cancer

treatment. The MonaLisa Touch®

is a non-surgical laser technology

which addresses the symptoms of

vaginal atrophy such as dryness,

burning, vulvar itching and painful

intercourse and is used widely

across the world having treated

more than 20,000 women.

By acting on tissue of the vagina

the laser stimulates the production of

collagen, improving the functioning

of the treated area and restoring

proper blood flow, reversing the

effects of vaginal atrophy.

The treatment is carried out

during three short sessions over a

period of around 18 weeks, each

treatment lasts just a few minutes

and it doesn’t require an anaesthetic.

Many patients report a significant

improvement in symptoms

even after the first session.

To find out more contact

Benenden Hospital’s Private Patient

Office on 01580 242521.


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autumn

Food

Deliciously

The temptation to hibernate among the

carbohydrates is strong this month; as the days

darken and the nights get colder we seem to seek

solace in the edible. Autumnal orchard fruits

and root vegetables are classic harvest fare and,

thankfully, they are naturally sweet, nutritious and

satisfyingly filling too. So let’s hunker down, keep

it simple and rustle up some seasonal comfort food.

Recipes: Jo Arnell

Photographs: David Merewether

Chicken casserole with apples and leeks

Serves 4 Prep time: 15 mins

Cooking time: around 1½ hours

Chicken cooks beautifully in a casserole, releasing its own gentle

favours, while allowing others to ride alongside. Apples and leeks are

easy partners, adding a sweet autumnal twist to this stalwart staple.

• A whole chicken - cut into

quarters, or 4 chicken portions

• 2-3 leeks, washed and sliced

• 50g butter (or to taste)

• 1 level tbsp plain flour

• 2 apples, peeled, cored and

cut into thin wedges

• 150ml dry cider

• 200ml chicken stock

• 2 cloves minced/pressed garlic

• 3-4 chopped sage leaves

• salt and pepper, to taste

1. Gently fry the leeks in butter and then lay in a

shallow casserole dish with the apple wedges.

2. Brown the chicken in the same pan (add a little more oil

or butter if needed) and once the chicken is browned on

both sides, place on top of the leeks and apple.

3. Add the flour to the pan and mix into a paste. After

2-3mins gradually add the cider and then once the mixture

thickens, add the chicken stock, sage and garlic.

4. Pour over the chicken pieces, cover and place in a pre-heated oven (gas

4/180°C) for approx. 1 hour (longer for really tender chicken).


115 surrey-homes.co.uk


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to receive the discount. Orders placed after 18th November 2017 will not be eligible for the discount.


Food

Coconut, carrot and coriander soup

Serves 4 Prep time: 15 mins Cooking time: 30 mins

Add a bit of spice to good old carrot and

coriander soup with fresh and warming Thai

flavours and the sweetness of coconut. Make

a big batch and keep some in the freezer.

• 250g roughly chopped carrots

• 1 onion, chopped

• 50g butter

• 1L vegetable stock

• 1 small bunch of coriander (save

a few leaves to garnish)

• 1-2 tsp green Thai paste

• 1 tin coconut milk

1. Lightly fry the onion in butter until

soft, then put in a pan with the carrots,

add the stock, bring to a boil and

simmer until the carrots are cooked.

2. Chop up the coriander (save a little for

garnishing) and add, along with the

green Thai paste and coconut milk.

3. Use a hand held blender, or put

into a liquidiser and blend until the

soup has the right consistency.

4. Simmer again for 10 minutes or so.

5. Serve with a swirl of cream, a scattering

of coriander and some crusty bread.


117 surrey-homes.co.uk


Food

Red velvet beetroot cake

Serves 8-12 Prep time: 15 mins Cooking time: 25 mins

Beetroot has an earthy sweetness, but paired with chocolate and

cream cheese it brings depth and a perfect velvet texture to this

cake. This is a comfort cake with the added satisfaction of a healthy

vegetable thrown in - and no real need for red food colouring.

• 350g self raising flour, sifted

• 75g good quality cocoa powder

• 1 tsp baking powder

• 250g softened butter

• 275g sugar

• 4 eggs

• 125g finely grated, cooked beetroot

• 2 tbsps orange juice

• Red food colouring (optional)

For the cream cheese frosting:

• 300g cream cheese

• 75g softened butter

• 200g icing sugar

• 1tsp vanilla essence

• Chocolate curls/hearts to decorate

1. Grease 3 sandwich tins for the 3 tier cake, or 2

(with more mixture in) for a two tier cake and

pre-heat the oven to gas 4 (180°C).

2. Cream together the butter and sugar until light

and fluffy, then gradually add the eggs (add a bit

of flour if the mixture starts to curdle).

3. Stir in the other ingredients, pour into tins and bake for approx.

25 mins (depending on your oven – check after 20mins).

4. While the cake cools, beat together the frosting ingredients

and spread between the layers and over the top of the cake.

5. Decorate with chocolate if desired.

Alongside whipping up tasty, seasonal recipes for Surrey

Homes using produce from her own garden, Jo Arnell

runs gardening workshops from her home in Woodchurch

and offers expert advice on garden design and planting. To

find out about her special Christmas workshop, and the

courses available in 2018, visit hornbrookmanor.co.uk.

119 surrey-homes.co.uk


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Any old

Iron?

Jo Arnell turns salvage hunter to provide her garden with

economical and beautiful focal points made from oftenoverlooked

reclamation yard goodies

annyauld… iern!” The scrap metal

man would bellow from his horse-drawn cart,

“Annyauld-iern!

as he slowly trawled up our street collecting old

water tanks, broken bedsteads and scrap metal. When I

was little (in the nineteenth century, by the sound of this)

I had no idea what he was shouting or why he wanted such

things - the whole process was a dark mystery. I was an

optimistically whimsical child, so it comes as no surprise

to me now that salvage is so stylish and that scrap metal

can have far more value than just its melted down price

these days. And not just metal – lots of old household,

agricultural and industrial objects have value and can

be used to good effect in new and resourceful ways.

Authentically rustic

Found objects and bargains are satisfying to re-use. They

bring with them a sense of the past and somehow these

aged things have a more authentic feel, a patina that speaks

of less mechanised, less throwaway times. The fact that

they are less than perfect, or perhaps even broken, adds to

their charm. It is more than this though – and something

we are becoming increasingly aware of – salvage is not just

fashionably retro; part of the appeal of the old and rustic

is that there is little or no environmental cost involved.

Environmentally friendly

Many salvaged items don’t need restoration or remanufacture

and can be used immediately. A few may

have to be re-made, or up-cycled in some way, but the

cost of this in environmental terms is far less than the cost

of manufacturing an item from scratch. So, by re-using

items – especially those that are environmentally costly

to produce, or worse, to dispose of – we are doing a small

bit to help. Some of the objects may even help wildlife

directly, providing habitats and overwintering spaces.

Uses for salvage

Garden furniture – can be made from all sorts of salvaged

materials. Old ladders are always useful – on their own, or

as shelf supports. I’ve seen old sewing machine tables used

as plant stands, scaffolding planks as table tops, wooden

pallets fabricated into chairs, tables, decks, platforms

and tree houses. But it doesn’t stop there – people have

even been known to turn old cars – cut in half – into

outdoor sofas. It’s amazing how many ingenious uses for

things can be thought of once you get the salvage bug.

Water features – can be made from old barrels, galvanised

water storage tanks or really anything that will hold water.

The important thing is that the inside of the container

is protected from springing a leak. Barrels often have a

waterproof layer on the inside and old tin or iron baths and

tanks are usually galvanised – a chemical process that makes

a tough, rust resistant coating to iron and steel. Quirky

water cascades can be made from all sorts of ingenious

water-holding objects, from old pots, pans and kettles to

musical instruments. Rocks and stones are also very effective,

either drilled through so that the water cascades down over

them, or used to make small waterfalls or pool edging.

Bird baths and feeders – pretty, but scratched, chipped

or worn kitchen and dining items can make excellent

containers, not just for plants, but as bird baths and

feeders. I have a rustic lasagne dish that I didn’t much

like, but it is easy to clean, has sloping sides and is

just the right depth. It makes a perfect bird bath.

Planters – like water features, need enough capacity to hold

the growing medium, but don’t have to be watertight, in fact

some drainage through the bottom of the container is needed

so that plants don’t get waterlogged. An exception might be

something like a shallow, temporary planter – I use lengths of

guttering pipe in the veg patch sometimes, as they are useful

for growing a row of seedlings in prior to planting them out.

You can just slide the contents of the pipe into a prepared

groove once there’s a space on your plot – useful if you are

sowing crops in succession or are gardening in a small space.

Vegetable beds – can be constructed from many materials;

wood is particularly effective; railway sleepers have

always been popular, but can be expensive and bulky.

Scaffolding boards make excellent edges for vegetable beds

and are easier to cut and handle than sleepers. Just be

121 surrey-homes.co.uk


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Garden

Passionately Inspired Teak Furniture

careful when using treated wood near edible crops, as some

preservatives, especially those used on older timber are toxic.

Protection and supports – old windows make great

tops for cold frames and several can even be used

together to make a mini greenhouse. Without glass they

can become plant supports, as can metal bedsteads,

gates, ladders, old springs and fretwork panels.

Garden ornaments – architectural finds, pieces of masonry and

stone can make very effective garden sculpture and focal points

in borders – there is huge satisfaction in finding something

that looks wonderful in your garden setting, especially when

you are saving huge amounts of money. There is a fine line,

however, between rustic charm and what might be considered to

be a pile of junk, so be judicious and try not to get too carried

away. Sticking to a theme can help, whether that’s a historical

time period, or through using a limited range of materials.

Sourcing salvage

Antique and retro salvage has become so popular in the

last few years that it is getting harder and harder to find a

bargain. One man’s junk is also another’s priceless object, so

it can sometimes be hard to discern the price you should pay

for either. Boot fairs, salvage yards, junk shops and online

auction sites can be good sources, but shop around carefully.

If you are hunting in salvage yards, wear gloves and stout

shoes so that you can look closely and rummage around.

Be careful about sourcing objects online from pictures

and check the descriptions carefully, as it can sometimes

be hard to visualise the size and scale of what you see on a

small screen. Do check the whereabouts of your treasures

before pressing the button on auction sites, or you could find

yourself trekking miles to collect them (I shan’t tell you how

far I ended up going for the huge galvanised tank in the pic,

suffice to say that they speak a different language there…).

With a little imagination, some vision and the right space,

unusual objects can be used in interesting ways in the garden.

Originality, romance and rustic charm does not have to cost

a fortune either. So let us pour fresh water into ancient tanks,

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Garden

Fall in Love

Sue Whigham admires autumn displays of glorious colour

Credit: Sue Whigham, FreeImages.com/Anette Kristensen

It’s the first week of September and a glorious morning

for a walk so it’s on with the boots, on with the

dog’s lead and off down the lane. There are plenty of

blackberries in the hedgerows and a pair of buzzards are

mewing overhead. A group of swallows is gathering in my

neighbour’s field and we come upon thirty or so rooks

feasting on the recently harvested fields. Then through the

stile and across the fields to the back of the church, gathering

a few field mushrooms on the way whilst keeping our eyes

peeled for the beginning of any change in leaf colour. Each

year is different depending on conditions as far back as the

spring, but this year, well, the cornus in the hedgerows has

already turned a deep purple which, combined with blackberries,

is pretty stunning. The hornbeams are losing their

leaves faster than they have time to turn which, bearing

in mind how dry it was this summer, is hardly surprising.

Patches of the tall limes we pass have become a glorious

yellow and the ash by the gate is just on the turn.

In the garden two tree species are beginning to put on a

show. On the strength of seeing an avenue of limes, Tilia

cordata ‘Winter Orange’ at RHS Wisley a few years ago,

we planted one here. This is a really lovely selection with

red buds and bright orange winter shoots. It hasn’t flowered

for us yet but we don’t want to be greedy as we now have a

lovely autumn display of buttery yellow leaves and they are

certainly enough to be going on with. The other tree that

really is worth its weight in gold is Crataegus x persimilis

‘Prunifolia’. I’m sure I’ve mentioned it umpteen times but it

is a tree which deserves more than just one passing comment.

What are its attributes? Well, it’s an all rounder really with

showy blossom in the spring, and rather shiny oval leaves

which by now have coloured up in varying shades of red and

orange. These are accompanied by large clusters of red fruits.

Leaves are green because of a pigment known as chlorophyll.

We’ll all remember that from our Biology lessons at school.

And so when a tree is healthy and happy this pigment

dominates any other in the leaf and is absolutely vital to

the tree. The energy stored by the chlorophyll from the sun

is combined with the water taken up by the plant’s roots

and carbon dioxide taken from the air to produce what the

tree needs to survive, i.e. food. So this is why trees are so

vital to us humans. They create oxygen by this process and

reduce the levels of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere which

we create and which is definitely not beneficial to us.

During the summer months, chlorophyll is

constantly breaking down and being replaced by

the tree and during the approach to autumn, and

then into winter, is withdrawn from its leaves.

This is a bit like closing down a valve to reduce the flow

of water in a plumbing system and is so clever. Where

the leaf joins to the tree, at the leafstalk base, is a thin

layer called the ‘abscission layer’, which is the ‘valve’ that

ensures that production of chlorophyll stops and that any

remaining nutrients are drawn into the twigs of the tree.

This is a ‘process of subtraction’ as the tree’s metabolism

slows right down. So as the green pigment reduces, it leaves

behind yellow and orange pigments known as carotenoids

and xanthophylls. Reds are rather different and are caused

by anthocyanins which are pigments produced well after

the growing season ends. All completely fascinating stuff.

Human activity and resulting climate change is starting

to have an effect on autumn colour. For instance the overuse

of fertilisers leaves excess nitrogen in cultivated soils

resulting in nearby trees storing less sugar in their leaves

than they would in a pristine environment thus reducing

the strength of the bright autumn hues in their leaves before

winter sets in. As I mentioned when talking about the

local hornbeams losing their leaves so rapidly and before

they colour up fully, drought, too, affects autumn colour.

Conversely, excessive rainfall and cloud cover affects colour

photosynthesis, essential to produce red anthocyanins

which result in those fantastic autumn displays.

You’ll know that people flock to New England to see

the autumn fall colours. They’re known as ‘leaf peepers’

over there and they descend in great numbers in what is

normally a rather sleepy and rural part of the States.

125 surrey-homes.co.uk


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Garden

Here we have the wonders of Sheffield Park, now a National

Trust property near Uckfield in East Sussex. Originally laid

out by Lancelot (Capability) Brown in the 18th century,

many of the trees have been planted for their autumn

colour, the most stunning of which in my mind are the

black tupelos or Nyssa sylvatica. One exceptional cultivar is

N. sylvatica ‘Sheffield Park’, a selection of the species raised

by the previous owner of Sheffield Park, Arthur Soames.

It bursts into glorious colour a week or two before other

tupelos. The colours reflected in the four lakes which form

the basis of this landscape are breathtakingly beautiful

trees for good autumn colour might include:

Acer campestre (field Maple)

Often a constituent part of native hedges, this plant

makes a medium sized tree with foliage turning yellow

with tinges of red in the autumn. There are many lovely

cultivars which are worth a try including ‘Streetwise’

which is a Hilliers selection and which combines an

upright habit with brilliant yellow autumn colour.

Cercidiphyllum japonicum (Katsura)

This tree has been thought to be related to the tulip

tree and has tiny red flowers which emerge just

as the new bronze pink leaves show. It is happiest

in a sheltered spot and has gentle autumn colours

in a soft yellow or smoky pink. These colours

combine with a pungent burnt sugary scent.

Liriodendron tulipifera

The tulip tree, in the Magnoliaceae family, is a large tree

with rather beautiful and very curious foreshortened

leaves which turn a lovely clear yellow in the autumn.

Malus tschonoskii

A lot of the crab apples colour up well but this is one

of the best. A Japanese variety whose leaves have rich

tones of purple and scarlet, yellow and orange in the

autumn. With its upright habit it’s a useful tree for quite

confined spaces and is a particularly strong grower.

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Bespoke design & build treehouses, playhouses

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Commercial & International commissions welcomed

Credit: FreeImages.com/Vera Berard

Parrotia persica.

Actually this is more of a shrub than a tree and has

been on my wish list for years. Otherwise known as

Persian ironwood as it is native to Northern Iran,

Parrotia persica combines a gorgeous flaking bark,

not unlike that of a London plane, with a riot of

autumn colour and curious red flowers which come

straight off the stem rather like the Judas tree.

Sue Whigham can be contacted on

07810 457948 for gardening

advice and help in the sourcing

and supply of interesting

garden plants

Correction: In

September’s issue, in

Sue Whigham’s article

‘Lavender’s Blue’ LIanata

should have read L. Ianata

TEL: +44 (0)1403 732452

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CheekyMonkeyS34.indd 1 07/07/2017 15:40


Education

How do

schools

quantify

success?

In an age of increasing exam pressure and rigorous assessment, SH speaks to two schools to find out

what’s being done to reward achievement and identify students that may need extra support

Vicky Ellis, Head

Banstead Prep School

How does Banstead Prep quantify

success? I strongly believe that

succes s within school is about

far more than exam results,

it encompasses everything we

do. I subscribe to Winston

Churchill’s definition of success: “Success is not final; failure

is not fatal: it is the courage to continue that counts.”

How are achievements celebrated at your school –

both inside and outside the classroom? We focus on

the positives and reward the effort pupils demonstrate to

achieve, not just the achievement itself. Children are praised

throughout each day for academic effort, attainment and

conduct. Commendations are awarded for superb pieces

of work and also to praise determination, perseverance,

thoughtfulness or manners. The whole school comes together

for our Friday Celebration Assembly to acknowledge

achievements both inside and outside the classroom, award

certificates for external accomplishments and to celebrate

sporting successes and the weekly house point total.

Are prizes offered to pupils that excel in certain areas?

How do you ensure that prize-givings don’t de-incentivise

pupils who have not been awarded a prize? At BPS we have

a termly prize-giving, which allows for a greater number of

pupils to be acknowledged. Prizes and cups are awarded across

the whole curriculum, not just for academic subjects, as well

as for endeavour and the key characteristics needed to learn

and succeed, such as perseverance, resilience and teamwork.

How do you monitor your pupils’ progress and help

those who are struggling in certain areas? Across the whole

curriculum, pupils’ progress is tracked against key performance

indicators. At a glance we know if a child is working towards

an objective, working within age related expectations or

has mastered a concept and is working at greater depth.

Analysis shows us where additional support or intervention

is needed and our highly experienced SENCO co-ordinates

additional learning support, or works alongside our staff to

ensure appropriate support is given in the classroom.

What can be done to ease exam pressure during peak

periods? Broad curriculum coverage and excellent quality

teaching within the normal school timetable should be adequate

preparation for 11+ assessment, but parents can exert further

pressure and workload through external tutoring. At BPS we

work hard to help parents identify aspirational but realistic

school choices – if a child needs a tutor multiple times a

week, it’s unlikely that school is the best choice in the long

term. We also ensure pupils are able to express their worries

through our pastoral system of Form Teachers and supported

through our PSHCEE and Life Skills programmes.

bansteadprep.com

Mark London, Head of Marketing

at ACS International Schools

How are achievements celebrated at

ACS – both inside and outside the

classroom? ACS International Schools

has two campuses in Surrey, at Cobham

and Egham, and student successes



129 surrey-homes.co.uk


SCHOLARS OF 2017

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Sometimes our

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130

DownsendSchoolS35.indd 1 07/08/2017 17:29


Education

are celebrated within and beyond the classroom.

This summer our senior students, aged 17-18,

celebrated their final year at school with a graduation

ceremony. As well as congratulating them on all their

hard work throughout the year, we also recognised a

number of outstanding contributions to school life.

The school’s Founders’ Award was presented to

Morgan Peterson at ACS Cobham for excellent academic

achievement and involvement in school life, whilst ACS

Egham International Baccalaureate Art student, Julia

Worden, received the High School Student Council Art

Appreciation Award for her piece ‘All Things Are Possible’.

Last year, ACS Egham also recognised the fundraising

successes of students involved in the school’s Project Nepal, who

raised over £15,000 to support a Nepalese community. ACS

Cobham recently honoured its athletics teams which reigned

victorious at the International School Sports Tournament,

competing against 75 other students from across Europe.

How do you monitor your pupils’ progress and help those who

are struggling in certain areas? Across our schools we are using

some pretty advanced data analysis to measure and track students’

progress. Data can be evaluated by year group, class, and subject, for

example, and helps teachers to see which students are performing

beyond expectation, and which ones may be struggling. It also helps

teachers and students set appropriate goals for future development.

Dedicated counsellors are also assigned to each year

group – Lower, Middle and High School. Counsellors work

closely with class teachers, heads of department and parents

to support students academically and emotionally.

Every counsellor runs an open door policy for students, ready

to talk about any concerns from academic, coping with personal

issues to planning for their educational futures. In High School,

there are additional specialist university advisors, who are able to

assist students in their UK and worldwide university applications.

ACS Cobham also offers an enrichment programme, designed

for students who require an additional level of challenge to

enable them to reach their full potential. If parents would like

to find out more about how we support student learning, they

can visit us at one of our open days – acs-schools.com/opendays.

What can be done to ease exam pressure during peak periods?

The exam period can be a challenging time for students and our

counsellors practise mindfulness with students to combat exam

anxiety. Through simple breathing exercises and meditation,

mindfulness training gives students the tools to remain calm,

sustain their attention and stay focused – all essential exam skills.

The ‘Five Senses Drill’ is one of our students’ favourite

mindfulness exercises, it’s a simple three-minute breathing

exercise and easy to remember in the heat of the moment. After

two deep breaths, meditators silently note three things they see,

hear, feel and note what they smell and taste before finishing

with two more deep breaths. The drill is designed to help

panic-stricken students focus on their immediate surroundings

and keep calm in the event of an exam stumbling block.

Our counsellors also work with students to develop crucial time

management skills, helping them to establish their own revision

schedule and hone a crucial life skill.

acs-schools.com

OPEn dAY EVEnTS

HELd EACH YEAR In

MARCH And OCTOBER

To register attendance please visit our website:

www.lanesborough.surrey.sch.uk or, for a one to one appointment,

please contact Admissions: 01483 880489 or

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An Independent Day School for Boys aged 3 to 13

/Lanesboroughschool

Maori Road, Guildford, Surrey GU1 2EL

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LanesboroughPrepS27.indd 1 15/12/2016 10:47

VOICE TRIALS

for boys aged 7 & 8

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Substantial scholarships are awarded

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parents and their sons.

For further details please telephone

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davidf@canterbury-cathedral.org

@No1Cathedral

131 surrey-homes.co.uk

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Tried & Tested

Susan Elkin hopes change is on the horizon when it comes to exams

Education

Credit: FreeImages.com/Picaland

Exam passes are not the same as education. League tables

which evolved in the 1990s and the ‘results’ culture they

engendered have a lot to answer for. But I detect a welcome

whiff of change in the wind. In January of this year Amanda

Spielman was appointed Her Majesty’s Chief Inspector of Education,

Services and Schools (snappy job title) to replace Michael Wilshaw.

By June she was firmly telling a conference in Berkshire that

Ofsted would in future be looking very critically as schools whose

‘badges and stickers’ approach turns them into ‘exam factories’ rather

than providers of a well rounded education. “We should be ashamed

that we have let such behaviour persist for so long,” she declared.

Revolutionary stuff! If schools are, at last going to be judged

more on Real Education than by counting Grade 9s or A*s then

Ms Spielman gets three very loud cheers of approval from me.

Of course, we want our children to pass their exams –

usually a stepping stone to the next stage of their chosen path.

But the exam should simply be a full stop at the end of an

interesting course. If the material has been taught and learned

with enthusiasm then the exam, apart from a practice paper

or two in the final run up to it, should take care of itself.

At present we have Year 10 students being presented with

a list of ‘assessment objectives’ on day one and being shown

how to tick the boxes to meet them. That’s cramming, not

teaching. Where’s the infectious passion for the subject?

Then there’s the unhealthy obsession with grades. A journalist

colleague told me the other day that her daughter cried, yes

cried, because she ‘only’ got five As and five A*s in her GCSEs.

The pernicious atmosphere in which these young people are

force fed to produce exam results like Dordogne geese destined

for foie gras, is causing many mental health problems.

It’s OK to fail – or at least to scrape in with a grade C or a 4.

That’s life. And in a year or two it won’t matter in the least what your

grades were. Contrary to what your exam factory might tell you

when you’re 16, nobody in adult life will care whether your GCSE

maths was a 9 or a 5 as long as they can see that you can do the job.

As a teacher, latterly in a very high performing school, I often

counselled distressed students who hadn’t achieved the mark they

hoped for. “Have you done your best?” I would ask. If the answer

was yes I’d then say: “Well in that case, neither I, the school or your

parents can ask any more of you. And you can live with yourself.”

If on the other hand the student admitted that she could

have done more, then I’d advise her to rethink her work

so that she wouldn’t look back regretfully in the future.

And meanwhile keep singing in the choir and playing

hockey because there’s more to all this than exams.

I think Ms Spielman and I would get on rather

well. And she is in a position to make a real difference.

Please assert your authority, Chief Inspector.

Be part of the picture

St Catherine’s, Bramley

GSA Day & Boarding School since 1885 | 4 - 18 years | Guildford GU5 0DF | www.stcatherines.info

surreyhomes01 September 2017.indd 1 25/09/2017 12:53:29

133 surrey-homes.co.uk

StCatherineSchoolS36.indd 1 25/09/2017 14:21


CHINTHURST SCHOOL

Start the journey that will last a lifetime

OPEN DAY

9 th November

Outstanding 11 Plus Results 2017

Part of the Reigate Grammar School Family

Co-educational School for children aged 3-11 years.

Chinthurst School, Tadworth Street, Tadworth, Surrey, KT20 5QZ

01737 812011 | admissions@chinthurstschool.co.uk

Please register via chinthurstschool.co.uk, or telephone to arrange a private tour

facebook.com/ChinthurstSchool

@Chintschool


REIGATIANS:

FUN

LOVING

JOIN THE “TOP CO-EDUCATIONAL

DAY SCHOOL WIN SURREY”

Four years running - The Telegraph and The Sunday Times

MONTHLY OPEN MORNINGS

Friday 13 October Wednesday 1 November Thursday16 November

For further dates or to register please visit reigategrammar.org

Reigate Grammar School, Reigate Road, Reigate, Surrey, RH2 0QS

reigategrammar.org | 01737 222231 | info@reigategrammar.org

facebook.com/reigategrammarschool

@reigategrammar


OPEN DAY

JOIN THE FAMILY AND BECOME A #CONTIKID FOR THE DAY

5 th Oct 2017, 2 nd Nov 2017, 18 th Jan 2018, 22 nd Feb 2018

ITALIA

CONTI

ARTS

CENTRE

For more information call

01483 568070

or email: info@italia-conti.com

Italia Conti Arts Centre, 221 Epsom Rd, Merrow, Guildford GU1 2RE

www.italia-conti.com

Italia-ContiS36.indd 1 27/09/2017 GodstoneFarmS36.indd 11:56

1 21/09/2017 14:24

Above: Star Wars - Sideshow Collectibles Darth Vader

1:1 Scale Life Size Bust, boxed with original

packaging. Estimate: £300-500

137 surrey-homes.co.uk

EwbanksS36.indd 1 18/09/2017 10:07


I N A S S O C I A T I O N W I T H

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Cinder


What’s On In Xxxxxxx October

Art & Crafts

Sat 14 – Tues 31 Oct

McAllister Thomas Fine Art, 117

High Street, Godalming GU7 1AQ

DAVID ATKINS: RIVERS,

ROCKS & MOUNTAINS

Renowned landscape painter David

Atkins reveals his latest exhibition of

emotive Italian Landscapes on Sunday

14 October. This exhibition includes

works inspired by the Piedmont

region of northern Italy with

accompanying works of Cornwall,

Devon and Dorset.

Info: mcallisterthomasfineart.co.uk

Children & Families

Sun 22 Oct 4pm

Dorking Halls, Reigate Road,

Dorking RH4 1SG

The Night Pirates

A swashbuckling adventure adapted

from Peter Harris and Deborah

Allwright’s best-selling children’s book

with original songs, and direction by

Miranda Larson. Join young Tom,

who is descended upon by a group of

little girl pirates at bedtime and, eager

to join the pirate adventure, uses his

house to set sail in a search of stolen

treasure.

Entry: £13.50, Family Ticket (2 adults,

2 children) £48.00, Groups of 10+

£11.50 per ticket

Info: dorkinghalls.co.uk

Christmas

Saturday 21 Oct 10am – 3pm

Soper Hall, Harestone Valley Road,

Caterham CR3 6HY

Autumn Artisan Crafts &

Gifts Fair

Meet local artisan crafters and

buy unique and original gifts for

Christmas. Entry includes a free tea

or coffee in our ‘pop-up’ tea room

serving delicious homemade cakes

with live music from jazz saxophonist

Roger Leserve.

Entry: £1

Info: facebook.com/soperhall

Sat 28 Oct & Tues 31 Oct

11am – 4pm

ShedArt, Harlow House Barn,

Dukes Road, Newdigate RH5 5BX

ShedArt’s Early Christmas

Start your Christmas shopping

early. Select an arty gift from a

huge selection of paintings, prints,

stitch art and stained glass. Get in

the Christmas spirit and meet local

artists, browse Christmas cards and

handmade decorations while drinking

mulled wine and eating mince pies.

Free admission, free tombola, lots of

free parking.

Entry: Free

Info: facebook.com/ShedArtUK /

shedart.co.uk

Halloween

Sat 21 – Sun 29 Oct

Bocketts Farm, Young Street,

Fetcham KT22 9BS

Wizards & Witches Week

Bocketts Farm has a full programme

of frighteningly fun farm activities

with a creepy craft corner, magician,

homegrown pumpkins, creepy

crawlies and a spooky trail.

Info: bockettsfarm.co.uk

Thurs 26 Oct 11am – 1pm

Claremont Landscape Garden,

Portsmouth Road, Esher KT10 9JG

Pumpkin Carving

Embrace your spooky side with

Claremont’s creative pumpkin carving

workshop. Helpers will be on hand

with tools and stencils to make, all

you need is the pumpkin.

Entry: £1.50

Info: nationaltrust.org.uk/claremontlandscape-garden

Listings are correct at time of going to

press but may be subject to change.

Readers are advised to check with

venues before making arrangements.

We can list your event in the next

issue of Surrey Homes for only £15!

Please supply up to 50 words that

should include date, time, venue, and

any entry price to whatson@

wealdentimes.co.uk or send with

payment (cheques payable to JPS

Media) to What’s On, Surrey Homes,

Kettle Chambers, 21 Stone Street,

Cranbrook, Kent TN17 3HF. Surrey

Homes reserves the right to edit text

to fit space allocated. If you would like

your event listing to be accompanied

by a full colour reproduction (42.5 x

62.5mm) of a poster or other pictorial

image, the total charge will be £95.

Deadline for the November issue is 13

October 2017.

HarlequinTheatre&CinemaS35.indd 1 24/08/2017 16:36

festival of crafts

Sat 28 & Sun 29 October 2017 · 10am - 5pm

Buy from over 70 of the UK’s leading craft makers & designers

festival of crafts

Farnham Maltings, Bridge Square, Farnham, Surrey, GU9 7QR

craft.farnhammaltings.com

@farnhammaltings

@maltingscraft

Perfect

Christmas

shopping

opportunity!

139 surrey-homes.co.uk

FarnhamMaltingsS36.indd 1 26/09/2017 15:52


FESTIVE GIFT FAIR

10:00 am – 5:00 pm

Sandown Park Racecourse, Portsmouth Road, Esher, KT10 9AJ

Fri 1 st , Sat 2 nd & Sun 3 rd December 2017

Organised by Battenburg Events Ltd * www.battenburgevents.co.uk

* Splendid gifts for family and home

* Original and wonderful crafts

* Fine foods direct from the producers

* Festive atmosphere and entertainment

* Morning coffee, lunch and afternoon tea

* Father Christmas

* Plenty of free parking

Prices on the day: Adults £6.00

(with 60p per ticket sold donated to Princess Alice Hospice)

Accompanied children (under 16) free

Discounted advance tickets from:

www.battenburgevents.co.uk / 01487 814 800

Follow Battenburg Events on

http://sandown.thejockeyclub.co.uk

In aid of


Autumn

ART

FAIR

Arts are Alive in Newdigate at

ShedArt’s early Christmas event

Sat 28th & Tues 31st Oct 11am–4pm

Start your Christmas shopping early. A gift of art for someone

special from our huge selection of paintings, prints, stitch

art and stained glass. Get in the Christmas spirit and meet

local artists, browse Christmas cards and handmade

decorations while drinking Mulled wine and eating

mince pies. Free tombola, lots of free parking.

FREE

Admission

14 & 15 October

10am - 5pm

Admission £4

Concessions £3

Under 16s & LAC members FREE

www.landmarkartscentre.org

LandmarkArts Landmark Arts Centre

Ferry Road, Teddington, TW11 9NN : 020 8977 7558

www.shedart.co.uk info@shedart.org

T: 07851 741395 facebook.com/ShedArtUK

ShedArt, Harlow House Barn, Dukes Road,

Newdigate RH5 5BX (use Rusper Road end)

landmark-surreyhomes-A17.indd LandmarkArtsCentreS35.indd 1 1 22/08/2017 ShedArtS36.indd 12:25 12:35 1 25/09/2017 10:05

Visit the Gallery or our website to see an inspirational collection of Artwork by top selling artists

From across the UK

44 BRIDGE STREET, GODALMING, SURREY, GU7 1HL Tel: 01483 418013

email: info@theweygallery.com www.theweygallery.com

surrey-homes.co.uk

142

WeyGalleryS36.indd 1 26/09/2017 14:19


Competition

Win A FLINT & FLAME

8” SANTOKU KNIFE

WITH A WOODEN BOX

Over recent years, Flint & Flame

have become a major player in

the UK kitchenware scene with

their outstanding range of knives. Made

from the highest quality German carbon

steel, and celebrated by top chefs and

passionate home cooks alike, their knives

make a fantastic addition to any kitchen.

The 8” Santoku is a great knife, you can

chop the whole length of the blade due to

its flatter design, with its razor sharp heel

it is amazing for spring onions and herbs

and also ideal for your larger items such as

cabbages, swedes and squashes. It features a

wide blade making scooping or crushing a

joy. Its bevelled edge prevents food sticking

to the blade and hindering your next chop.

A fantastic Japanese style chef knife that

will tackle most jobs in the kitchen.

You will be able to see Flint & Flame

at Wealden Times Midwinter Fair

from 16-18 November at The Hop

Farm, Paddock Wood. Book your

tickets online at wealdentimes.co.uk/

events. To find out more about Flint

& Flame, visit flintandflame.co.uk.

How to enter: For

your chance to win a Flint

& Flame 8” Santoku knife

with a wooden presentation

box, just answer the following

question: What are Flint &

Flame’s knives made from?

Enter your answer with your

contact details* in the online

form at wealdentimes.co.uk/

competition or post to: The

Flint & Flame Competition,

Surrey Homes, 21 Stone

Street, Cranbrook, Kent

TN17 3HF by 31 October.

There is no cash alternative

and the prize must be taken

before the end of January

2018. *All entrants’ details

will be passed on to Flint &

Flame and Wealden Times

Events. Please let us know

if you do not wish your

details to be passed on.

Congratulations to Mrs. J Collins who wins our September competition

for a Greensand Ridge gin making experience for two

143 surrey-homes.co.uk


Jane Howard’s

Fables from the Farm

Jane contemplates the rather gruelling life of a bee

This is definitely my favourite

time of year. I love the sense

of getting ready for the winter

months while still enjoying some

wonderful warm autumnal weather.

And few pastimes are more enjoyable

than picking blackberries. However, I’m

never quite so enthused about using

them once I’ve gathered them in. None

of the tribe seem to want crumble

anymore and, despite best efforts – I

even bought a sugar thermometer – my

bramble jelly remains resolutely slack.

But maybe that’s because I’m not taking

the harvesting seriously enough.

There is a wonderful

book, first published in

1954 by Dorothy Hartley,

Food in England, full of

recipes, anecdotes, wit

and wisdom in which she

goes to great lengths to

explain how to get the best

from your brambles. Gripping reading,

honestly... “In early September the

lowest berry of each cluster swells and

ripens alone, these are the largest and

sweetest berries and should be enjoyed

raw. Go back later in the month to

pick the next in the bunch to ripen,

the secondary berries, these are less

juicy but the best ones for jam. And

if you haven’t had enough by then,

you can go again in October for the

last of the crop to ripen but they will

be smaller, have many more seeds

in proportion to pulp and are only

“a colony will have

to fly the equivalent

of three times

round the world

to fill one jar”

good for mixing with apples in pies

and crumbles.” So there you have it!

So the runny jam has been made and

now sits in serried ranks on the pantry

shelf alongside the freshly spun honey

which is especially delicious this year

because we had so many flowers in

what was an exceptionally dry spring

and early summer – remember?

In effect the bees have also been

filling their larders in preparation for

winter. In July, there would have been

about 50,000 worker bees – the girls

– in the hive plus a queen and some

males known as drones. The workers

spend their days flying

from flower to flower

collecting nectar and

bringing it back to

the hive. Each journey

produces enough nectar

to fit on a pin head

and a colony will have

to fly the equivalent of three times

round the world to fill one jar. When

they arrive back, home-based bees take

it from them and plaster it liberally

around the walls of empty honeycomb

cells. This allows the water to

evaporate and once the content is down

to about 17%, the honey is scraped

up and put into one cell and capped

over with a wax seal where it will last

for eternity – they found perfectly

good honey in Tutankhamun’s tomb.

There is only one queen in the hive

and, far from being regal and in-charge,

she is basically no more than an egg

laying machine. Her life starts like

any other bee, as an ordinary egg, but

she is fed on royal jelly and is reared

in a special cell for 16 days when she

emerges in her full glory. She then

makes a single ‘virgin flight’ (bees have

been doing it long before Richard

Branson got in on the act) where she

meets up with the drones from other

colonies and is mated with enough

sperm to allow her to lay up to a million

eggs. She usually lasts in the hive for

three years and will be kept warm

and fed over the winter by the worker

bees tucking into their honey stores.

No such luck for the boys! The

drones are tolerated all summer

as they hang around waiting for a

passing virgin queen, but as all that

business only happens in the good

weather, time comes there are no

more virgins and they are no longer

required. In Bee World there are no

passengers, no full pantry beckons

and rather gruesomely they are

driven out of the hive, stung and one

wing is chewed off. Not so sweet.

Follow Jane Howard – and the farm

– on Instagram @coopersfarm

freeimages.com/thomasfleenor

surrey-homes.co.uk

144


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