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THE HERALD FRIDAY AUGUST 19 2016


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happens to the waste after we have collected it.” Sarah Rose, owner of the


Hedgerose, based in Pumsaint, spoke to The Herald regarding her fantastic stall at the event: “We are a free range rare breed pork, lamb and beef farm. It is a very small family farm, only 50 acres, with all the food produced on the farm. We’re a sausage, burger, faggot and bacon company and we are also gluten, preservative and additive free. “This is our second year at the


Sea2Shore festival, and we have had so much interest from the public today as a result. Because we produce simple gluten-free products, we find that people really are crying out for a high quality, gluten-free products now, so we get a lot of customers through that.” Mary Green, of Driftwood Crafts,


a storm during their demonstrations - truly phenomenal. Charlie Thompson was absolutely lovely and Jim West from Coleg Ceredigion was brilliant.” Merid


Jones, Waste


Communications Officer for Ceredigion County Council, spoke to The Herald about her stall at the event and how it was received: “We are here today to promote recycling and the food waste production service that Ceredigion County Council provides for this area, and if anyone has any questions at the


festival, we are able to answer them or help them with any issues. We have been at the event for the past five or six years, so during this time we have seen the same faces and some new ones which is lovely. It is a great way to engage with the public. “We have had quite a few people


come along to out stall today. We have had a lot of people ask for new food bins and that type of thing and we have also got activities for children to show them how their recycling is processed


after collection. “We also have some displays inside our lorry to show people what actually


showed The Herald around her stall and explained what she was promoting at the event: “I’m just a mother who started off supporting my daughter when she was at Cardiff University and now she that she has finished there, I have just carried on and do this once a year. I sell my crafts in a local cafe in Aberystwyth and at the Tir a Mor restaurant in Borth, and occasionally they ask me to sell things at Aberystwyth University and in the shop at The National Library of


Wales. “It started off as a hobby when my


daughter asked me if I could help her make things so she could sell them for a bit of extra pocket money when she was at Cardiff University. The idea was that I made them and she sold them but it took an unexpected turn and went on from there. I have a lot of support from my family and friends for taking on this hobby of mine. “Attending the Sea2Shore festival


today has resulted in many people coming by my stall. As they have expressed their interest, they will no doubt contact me maybe when they are not on holiday. This is the third year I have taken part in the festival and it has been very beneficial. “The things I sell are locally


sourced here along this coastline and it also gives people other ideas to create their own things because with driftwood, no two pieces are the same, so if there was 100 people selling it, they would all be different. I would like to think I have inspired someone else here today at Aberystwyth Sea2Shore to get creative.” Elizabeth Chantler, owner of


‘Chantler Teas’ in Fishguard, talked to The Herald at the festival about her tea business venture: “We sell ethically


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