Previous blog posts

Here are all the previous posts to the Waterlight Project blog.

Local historian and conservationist and Waterlight Project team member Bruce Huett shares an update on the latest showing of our film
Waterlight Project team member, local historian, conservationist and Secretary of the Melwood Conservation group Bruce Huett highlights the environmental issues
Poet Clare Crossman draws our attention to a call to save the river and the chalk aquifer that feeds it.
Waterlight Project team member and filmmaker, James Murray-White shares recent work on tree-planting in the Melwood and his vision of
Local historian and conservationist and Waterlight Project team member Bruce Huett writes on the latest showing of our film --
Our latest guest post comes from Chloë FitzGerald, PhD, who shares her childhood memories of play in the River Mel.
Local historian and conservationist Bruce Huett shares another enthusiastic response for the Waterlight film, this time at Royston Probus Club at
Local historian and conservationist Bruce Huett updates us with the latest screening of the project's film, at the Community Hall in
Local historian and conservationist Bruce Huett, a core member of the Waterlight Project team, updates us on the latest successful
Our latest guest post comes from Eleanor FitzGerald, who offers her review of the special Waterlight Project event in Melbourn earlier
Our second guest post comes from poet and novelist J.S. Watts, who looks at the many contributions of chalk streams
In the Waterlight Project's first guest blog, poet Kate Swindlehurst begins with an imaginary journey along the Cam, Rhee and
Clare Crossman reflects on her experiences of rivers and their flow, and the value of poetry in our relationships with
James Murray-White introduces his role in the Waterlight project, filming the local environment and activities. He reflects on his connection
Clare Crossman shares her research into the time that composer Ralph Vaughan Williams spent in Meldreth. His work collecting the
Clare Crossman introduces the river Mel and the new project she has launched to explore its nature and communities.  The