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Bo M is unlike any other Chesterfield date site in that it provides a fun environment online and on your mobile phone.If you want to start meeting adults for sex dating or to find love in your area, sign up on Bo M today!As Easter weekend – late this year – approaches, Dr Robin Eagles, Senior Research Fellow in the House of Lords 1660-1832 section, discusses the timing of Easter and the 18th century change from the Julian to the Gregorian calendar…On 25 February 1751 Philip Dormer Stanhope, 4th earl of Chesterfield, introduced into the House of Lords a bill for amending the calendar after he had, as he put it, ‘consulted the best lawyers, and the most skilful astronomers, and… At that point Britain still retained the Julian calendar, having avoided adoption of the revised calendar introduced by Pope Gregory XIII in 1582, which was employed by the majority of western Europe. While much of Chesterfield’s focus was on the annoyance this caused in terms of diplomatic and commercial traffic, a further consequence of Britain’s separate dating system was that the country was also out of step in the calculation of Easter.The funding they receive allows them a salary and an office in the West Studios building on Sheffield Road which they rent from Chesterfield College.However, they hope their new venture will allow them to raise their profile and put them on a stronger financial footing over the longer term.
As part of the ‘big society’ and localism agenda championed by that government, more than 500 community organisers were trained at a cost of around £35 million.
Alan, who is 52 and from Hasland, is based in the Newbold and Dunston areas of the town.
He said: “Together, we work with some of the hardest to reach people in Chesterfield.“Some of them have been on an amazing journey - I have seen people change so much as a result of the work we do with them.“But as well as that the three of us have been on an amazing journey and we want to continue doing it.”Case Study - Rachel Hodgkinson - Holme Hall Holme Hall Unite started in 2014 and has been involved in both creating activities and improving life for people in the area.
Natasha, who currently works with communities in Boythorpe and St Augustine’s, said: “Now the government funding has been reduced we have to be more creative in our approach.“There is definitely less available but it is still there if you know where to look and are prepared to work hard to find it.“We need to look at ways of doing things differently, working with people more collaboratively and in partnership, tackling issues together.”Bodies which have been important to the group in terms of funding recently include Public Health England, the People’s Health Trust and the Church Urban Fund.
Their work addressing health and wellbeing issues in the community in which they work has helped with this - and in turn helps reduce costs for under pressure bodies like the NHS.