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With the recent resurgence in holiday parks, this years’ Holiday Park & Resort Show will see over 6000 visitors descend upon Birmingham NEC to find out about the latest innovations within the holiday park and resort industry. Trent Furniture will return again this year and would love to meet as many of you as possible and showcase our holiday park furniture.

The boom in British holiday parks

The boom in British holiday park attendance has been helped by revitalised and modern accommodation, attracting a younger audience to what has stereotypically been an older fashioned holiday destination. Large TV’s, comfortable sofas and relaxing beds are now staples in lodges, static caravans and chalets.

Another key feature in holiday parks resurgence is the higher calibre of in park entertainment. Recent summer tours of holiday parks have included arena filling Britain’s Got Talent winners Diversity completing an exclusive live show as well as teaching visitors how to dance.

What was once a looked down upon entertainment scene is now able to pull some of the biggest names within the industry. Children friendly parks like Haven and Butlins continue to pull in the best names in children’s entertainment with Dick and Dom, Shaun the Shee p and

Fireman Sam performing throughout the summer.

Holiday park event tips

Event rooms can be populated with a wealth of stacking chair options available from Trent FurnitureStacking chairs allow for easy storage and re-arranging capabilities, perfect for events that required central stages like wrestling, boxing and concerts. Our Harrow chair has proved popular with thousands sold to big UK holiday parks over Trent’s history. Folding and stacking tables are also ideal

for main event halls and exhibitions, versatility is provided thanks to their capabilities to be reduced in size and easily stacked for safe storage.

Furnishing holiday parks

Lodges and static caravans require comfortable and sophisticated furniture to relax guests after their busy days enjoying the holiday park facilities and entertainment. Luxurious leather sofas add class to an environment, as well as warmth and cosiness. Again, fold up tables work superbly within this format, allowing space to be utilised as effectively as possible. Though for roomy accommodation like chalets, solid wooden dining tables can be used as a centre piece to a traditional dining room.

Though accommodation furniture isn’t the only area holiday parks have approached us for; Trent Furniture has also sold a wealth of restaurant furniture to parks all over the United Kingdom.

Setting the right theme at holiday parks

Whether that’s to chain restaurants housed within parks, at companies like Center Parcs and Haven, or unbranded eateries at places like Butlins. Chains follow their standard looks and guidelines whilst unbranded restaurants can mould their own image and design. Trent’s wide range of restaurant tables and chairs allow for all looks and themes, with our experienced team having provided furniture to the holiday park and restaurant industries for years.

Getting the most with outdoor furniture

In the rare sunny days during our unpredictable British summers, comfortable outdoor furniture can be a true asset for holiday parks and hotels. Allowing visitors to enjoy the sunlight whilst eating their lunch or enjoying a deserved sit down, outdoor furniture can enhance coffee shops and can add popular beer gardens to pubs.

Trent’s designs have been design tested by the Furniture Industry Research Association (FIRA) to ensure our chairs are fit for commercial use. This puts customers’ minds at ease, with our outdoor furniture offering longevity despite the unpredictable weather conditions they may encounter.

Holidaying in the UK

With an abundance of holiday home options throughout the nation, holiday goers are sticking to our own shores rather than fleeing abroad. They can be a perfect way to explore the country whilst enjoying similar atmosphere’s to that of hotels abroad. Locations are populated beachside all across the coast, with central offerings embracing forestry and breath-taking scenery of the UK countryside.

With the recent boom in the industry and Brexit currently weakening the pound against foreign currency, more British residents are expected to look closer to home for their next holiday. Making now the perfect time to invest in renovation and redecoration for holiday parks, to attract what may have been previously disinterested customers.

Holiday Park & Resort Show attendees 2016

Attendees at the Holiday Park & Resort Show include representatives and key decision makers from the stately Glanusk Estate, picturesque Blenheim Palace, family favourites Center Parcs , Butlins and Haven owners Bourne Leisure, homely Ragley Hall, fun filled Longleat and Hoseasons, the owner of the widest choice of holiday parks in the UK.

The Holiday Park & Resort Show will be open on the 9th and 10th of November at Birmingham’s NEC arena. Free tickets can be ordered through the Holiday Park & Resort Show website and will secure you a place at a wonderful event. Seminars and speeches will be hosted by industry leaders from places such as booking.com, Drayton Manor and Airbnb, providing a wealth of information.

If you’re in the holiday park industry, there is no more efficient and effective exhibition within the UK, we hope to see you there – we are at stall 1934, email Sarah at sarah@pubfurnitureuk.co.uk to book time to speak with us.

To shop Holiday Park Furniture now visit Holiday Park Furniture  

It’s that time of year again, when witches and ghouls roam the streets, when front windows are decorated with hideous grinning faces flickering in candlelight and children accumulate huge stashes of confectionery. Halloween has become a big deal – and big business - in the past couple of decades: what was once seen as a niche event is now, according to some business analysts, Britain’s second biggest party night (after New Year). Last year British shoppers were expected to spend around £460 million on Halloween food, fancy dress, and decorations. And it’s not just a children’s event: many grown-ups see it as a chance to dress up and, to paraphrase Monty Python, look on the dark side of life.

For some critics, Halloween is seen as yet another symptom of the Americanisation of British culture.  This is true, up to a point, and it has doubtless been helped along by the success of American horror film franchises such as Halloween. And yet this is a festival with thoroughly European origins.

A history of Halloween

Like all of our popular festivals and celebrations, Halloween comes to us from the pagan era by way of Christianity. It almost certainly has its origins in the Celtic festival of Samhain (“summer’s end”), which marked the beginning of the darker months, a time when spirits and fairies became more active. In the Christian era, it became conflated with All Hallows’ Eve (now shortened to Halloween), a time when tribute was paid to dead saints; also, the following day is All Souls’ Day, when the dead were remembered and given offerings.

The origins of the pumpkin for Halloween

Even the carved pumpkin has its origins in Europe. Centuries ago, in Ireland, turnips were scooped out and carved as “Jack O’Lanterns”, inspired by a character of legend who is denied entry to both heaven and hell and doomed to wander the earth with only a glowing coal to light his way. When the Irish emigrated to the US, they found the pumpkin a bigger (and some would say tastier) alternative to the turnip.

Jack O'Lantern turnips

Mumming, souling and guising for Halloween

As centuries went by, British customs and traditions became attached to Halloween, among them mumming, souling and guising – knocking on people’s doors to perform little plays, or dressed in the guise of the dead or in fancy dress, and asking for food or rewards. Herein lie the origins of trick or treat. In some parts of the country, Halloween now overlaps with the Hindu festival of Diwali (the festival of lights: this year on October 30) and Guy Fawkes’ Night to create a week-long festival of fireworks, bonfires, ghouls and sugary treats.  And today’s Halloween has become almost a fancy dress party, with children dressed in superhero costumes and suchlike.

Meanwhile Mexico’s Day of the Dead celebration – which goes back to pre-Columbian times, and takes place around the same time as Halloween – has got in the act, inspiring skeleton costumes and skull make-up. With its rising Hispanic population, the Day of the Dead is becoming a widely celebrated festival across the US.

Day of the dead

How can restaurant owners make the most out of Halloween?

So, as a restaurant owner, how can you make Halloween a special – and profitable – time of year? Perhaps the first tip would be to spread it out over several days. This year Halloween, October 31, falls on a Monday, so it would be best to designate the whole weekend, beginning on Friday, as “Halloween Weekend”, and theme your restaurant accordingly.

Simple decorations can transform your premises into something sinister. Material such as cheesecloth can be torn and draped from windows, walls and door frames to create a ghoulish effect. Buy tubs of plastic spiders from a joke shop and attach them to the fabric. Black cut-out bats can be scattered across the walls; these are easily made using black card bought from a craft shop such as Hobbycraft, cut out using this template and attached to the walls using double-sided tape.

And when it comes to drinks, you could create spooky “smoking” cocktails using dry ice or a smoking gun (both widely available online). The sight of a tray bearing weirdly coloured creations trailing plumes of smoke will be quite a talking point among your diners. 

Ask around among your restaurant staff, and it’s likely that you will find someone with a background in art or craft, and they might appreciate being given responsibility for overseeing and making your Halloween decorations. The website Pinterest is also a goldmine of crafty, creative ideas.

Creating a Halloween atmosphere in a restaurant

Lighting should be dim and atmospheric; candles flickering in jars will add to the effect. Jack O’ Lantern pumpkins make an excellent window display. Where possible, as far as your décor goes, it should be, to quote Henry Ford, “any colour you like, as long as it’s black”. If you can find some black candles online, so much the better. Ask your staff to dress up – they will surely relish the chance to break out of their normal work-wear and go to town on costumes and make-up: Frankenstein, Dracula (complete with fake vampire teeth), zombies, skeletons.

Halloween costumes - getting customers dressing up

Celebrating Halloween through food

And then there’s the food. The scooped-out contents of your pumpkins will, of course, make an excellent soup. And you could enter fully into the Halloween spirit by offering a menu of ghoulish and ghastly dishes: blood-red sauces and drinks (Bloody Marys), black squid-ink pasta, “eyeballs” made from lychees stuffed with blackberries, and so on. Chicken wings can become “bat wings” by coating them in a mixture of soy sauce, oyster sauce, sugar and black bean sauce and roasting them quickly in a hot oven.

Strawberry ghosts

For sweets and desserts, cupcakes can be iced and decorated with spider-web patterns. Stuffed peppers can be carved in a similar style to your pumpkins (a fiddly job, but rewarding for someone with a steady hand). “Ghosts” can be created by dipping strawberries in white icing, or white chocolate, and using dark chocolate droplets as the eyes and mouth. The Day of the Dead can be used as inspiration, too. The skull is the most widely used design, being used to decorate biscuits, cakes and so on; colours are vivid, decorations ornate. Sugar skulls are popular; they can be made using moulds bought online, then decorated as you wish. And of course, toffee apples are a firm favourite, baked with spices and served with ice cream.

Halloween decorations for restaurants

Encouraging customers to dress up for Halloween

Encourage your customers to arrive in fancy dress – posters in your windows and a social media campaign will spread the message. Take your customers’ photographs and (with their permission) post the snaps on social media – all good publicity for your restaurant. A ghoulish soundtrack will add fun and atmosphere (“Monster Mash”, “Thriller”, “Ghosbusters”): again, one of your staff could be tasked with compiling this – they will enjoy the challenge and the change from the usual routine.

Your Halloween weekend will, hopefully, attract families to your restaurant, so be prepared to cater for more children than you would otherwise deal with. Youngsters will appreciate food that is fun, playful and colourful. And afterwards, when they are on the way out, offer them “trick or treat” goody bags to add to their stashes of confectionery. 

Related business information for restaurants

Here's a sample of our most enjoyed restaurant guides and information.

The ultimate café furniture buyer’s guide

- Your guide to designing the perfect restaurant 

- The ultimate furniture buying guide for restaurants 

When designing a café, there’s a lot to consider: what type of café will it be? What will you serve? Who’s your target audience? The answers you give to all of these questions will have a big impact on the type of furniture you buy.

Not only does café furniture provide somewhere for customers to sit and socialise, it helps create an atmosphere. Choosing the right pieces for your business is therefore vital.

In this guide, we will offer you advice on what type of furniture to purchase for your café based on its style and audience. 

cafe table with cup and phone

International café

European-style cafés, particularly Italian and French, are very popular in the UK. They are casual and laid-back, and yet still feel classy and sophisticated. The international drinks and snacks you’ll serve will make customers feel like they’re on holiday abroad.

To achieve this atmosphere, something we often recommend our Napoli or Rio side chairs. They are simple, modern and attractive, and you can change the seat fabric to suit your café’s colour theme. Pair these chairs with our ornate rectangular bar table with decorative centre or a simple bistro table for a great look.

Of course, you don’t have to go with a European theme. We also stock American diner-style furniture. Our American Diner stools, chairs and benches come in a red and white or black and white stripe design and will transport any space back into the 1950s.

relaxing cafe scene

British breakfast café

British consumers can’t get enough of the traditional fry-up, so it’s no surprise that all-day breakfast cafés do so well in the UK. Though they can vary from budget eateries to more refined affairs, they are typically very casual, friendly places. 

Your furniture should reflect your casual café: try wooden shell chairs like the Catania or Roma furniture ranges. Match the chrome legs of these chairs with our fermo pedestal or pyramid tables for an aligned look. 

busy cafe seating setting

Bakery café

If the focus of your café is delicious cake and other sweet treats, you’ll want to create somewhere that’s family-friendly, quaint and charming. Young, hip families frequent these types of cafés, so you’ll want to draw them in with more than just great cake. Think pastel colours and comfortable seating that encourages long dwell times.

For a traditional look, opt for solid wood chairs, such as the attractive fanback stacking chairs or simpler crossback alternatives. These chairs are easy to move around, allowing you to create larger seating areas for coffee morning groups. They also look great with our bentwood and wellington tables. Don’t forget to purchase some highchairs too!

Quirky café

Every town and city is overflowing with cafés and coffee shops, so why not do something a bit different? Quirky cafés, such as the cereal café in London, appeal to a younger crowd looking for the next hot place to eat or drink. Think bright colours, retro furniture and signage and anything that will make your café stand out on the high street.

Our steel legged Roma stacking chairs and stools are sure to catch the eyes of your customers. They come in eight different colours, so you can stick to a particular colour theme or mix and match for a more fun appearance. These retro chairs and stools are also stackable and can be used outside, as they won’t fade in the sunlight. They look great with our Bella or alma café tables.

steel legged Roma stacking chairs

Fast food café

Cafés that target the commuters rushing to and from work who just want a quick coffee or sandwich might not be too concerned about providing seating for its customers, but not everyone wants to eat or drink on the go.

Focus on providing cost-effective yet functional seating options, such as our Monza or Dakota bar stools. They are perfect if you only have a small space to work with, as you can fit more seats in. Pair them with alma poseur tables.

bakery cafe furniture

Outdoor café

If your café has an outside space, whether on the street or in a dedicated garden, you’re going to need some outdoor furniture. Luckily, there’s plenty of choice when it comes to rust-proof, UV-protected and water-resistant seating.

Our Monaco aluminium stacking chairs are a simple and cost-effective option. They also come in wicker versions if you’d like to make your customers a bit more comfortable. Stackable chairs are easy to clear away when you need to, allowing you to transform outdoor spaces quickly for events and other special occasions. Our rossa stacking tables are the perfect accompaniment! 

Whatever type of café you decide to create, we wish you all the best with your new business. If you’d like further advice, check out the guides below or get in touch – we’re more than happy to help.

•    Choose the best outdoor café furniture for your terrace
•    How do restaurant and café furniture differ?
•    How to design and run a successful restaurant – a comprehensive guide
 

In a bid to overcome the notoriously competitive restaurant industry, more entrepreneurs are taking to unique restaurant concepts. This is backed up by OpenTable’s 2016 restaurant study, which showcased that 44% of restaurant owners consider their eatery to be a concept restaurant. In an attempt to provide a truly one of a kind eating experience, the UK has seen a wealth of unusual concepts appear.

Pet friendly restaurants

Pet friendly restaurants lady dinahs cat emporium

A recent trend popping up throughout the UK is the invention of pet restaurants. Cat cafes started out in Japan over 10 years ago and have since popped up across the world, with several around the UK.  The oldest is London based cat café Lady Dinah’s Cat Emporium, which opened in 2014. Funded mainly by crowd funding, the restaurant combines traditional café furniture, cakes, afternoon tea and, of course, cats. This café provides London renters, who may be unable to have pets of their own, an opportunity to enjoy the comfort and company of rescue cats. 

Their success has seen other cafes launch across the UK including: 

-    Mog on The Tyne 
-    Willows Cat Café on Tyneside
-    Nottingham’s Kitty Café
-    Cat Café in Manchester
-    Masion de Moggy in Scotland 
-    The Bag of Nails in Bristol, the UK’s first cat pub

It’s not all about cats though; The House of Hounds became London’s first dog café and places like London’s Scooby’s Boutique Coffee Bar embrace dogs with special biscuits and treats. Whilst Teeside based Wags & Whiskers Canine Café make savoury muffins (known as wuffins) and even ice cream for dogs.

Dining in the dark and naked dining

Restaurants now look to offer a wider experience than just food, with plenty of restaurants across the UK targeting the senses and making dining out a real journey.  Dans Le Noir? Is a chain of restaurants dotted around some of Europe’s biggest cities, providing diners the chance to eat in pitch black rooms. Served by visually impaired staff, the restaurant provides a platform to change perspectives and a unique dining experience. The London branch has been open for 10 years and continues to be successful, especially with their surprise menus. With a menu created by a Michelin star chef, diners are unaware of what they are eating, forcing any preconceptions out of their mind and forcing them to focus directly on the taste.

For a truly unique experience, London restaurant Bunyadi really stripped things back to basics. On arrival, diners are provided a locker to store their belongings and clothes and provided a robe to wear. All food is raw, vegetarian and vegan. With the lack of electronic devices and clothes, diners are focused solely on the food and diners’ horizons are broadened. With huge demand during its brief open time, Bunyadi’s website hints at their return at a different location.

Eating under or above ground

Eating in London underground

The wealth of variety of restaurants’ concepts allows for polar opposites to be catered for, whether that’s for fans of the sky or for those who prefer to stay underground. More specifically, on London’s underground tube service, courtesy of Basement Galley.  Set up inside an old Victoria line carriage, Basement Galley offers diners an interesting and intimate surrounding to enjoy their meal. 

Serving a mix of French and Scandinavian flavours from experienced chef Alex Cooper, Basement Galley ensures it’s not a gimmick. Diners are encouraged to communicate with each other, making the evening about meeting new people and consuming great food within an unusual location.

On the other end of the spectrum are Events In The Sky’s restaurants in London and Tyneside. A crane lifts 22 guests 25 feet into the air above the cities, for a spectacular view. A guest chef, sommelier and team of waiters bravely serve from the middle of the table, whilst guests are securely sat in comfortable chairs.
 
Open for an exclusive 14 day period, both restaurants will return next year with new cities to be added after the success of the events so far. A team of chefs from the cities best restaurants take charge of the event, simply transporting their menu 25 feet skywards and putting on a truly unique eating experience.

Ping pong bars, underwater eateries and rehabilitation restaurants

If you fancy eating somewhere that provides a valuable service to the community, Clink could be the place for you. Located at 4 prisons across the UK, Clink provides prisoners with rehabilitation opportunities to help get their lives back on track after their release. The charity rightfully brags about their 87.5% success rate in reducing reoffending.

The restaurants are modern and stylish with high quality and unique restaurant furniture in all 4 of their locations. More than just a charity, Clink has won over 40 awards throughout their 4 branches. Providing diners with full and happy stomachs as well as prisoners a better chance in their future rehabilitation.

For fish lovers, there’s nowhere better than the Two Rivers restaurant in Hull. Housed inside a huge aquarium, diners are able to view some of the best aquatic displays in Europe. The restaurant has been awarded TripAdvisor’s certificate of excellence and provides a broad menu to accompany the breath-taking views.

Bounce offers a sporting experience for diners, combining ping-pong with Italian and British cuisine. A leisurely dining experience is provided with an open counter restaurant, with bar stools and high restaurant tables on offer.  Though step away from the food and you’re offered a vibrant and lively bar, offering ping pong tables for both diners and the general public. The casual restaurant has been taking London by storm and is a novel twist on casual dining.

With concepts and unique restaurants taking the UK and the world by storm, a creative idea can be the difference between sinking and floating in the restaurant business. 
 

Eight years after the financial crisis of 2008, we are still feeling its effects. Business confidence has not fully recovered, productivity has barely caught up to its pre-crisis levels, and consumers have not rediscovered what the great economist Keynes called their “animal spirits”. We are spending, but we are doing so cautiously, not least because few of us have had a decent pay rise for years. 

Brexit, the fall of the pound, and the impact on finances

And then there is Brexit. Whatever your personal views on the result of the referendum, one undeniable outcome has been the fall in the value of sterling by around 10 per cent – a fall which seems to be here to stay for the foreseeable future. This has made foreign travel more expensive: air fares are rising, as is the cost of driving aboard because of the increased cost of fuel, while tourists are finding that their pound simply buys less at the bureau de change and when making purchases abroad. 

There are also dark forces at work in the world. The Tunisian beach massacre of 2015, the attacks in Paris, Nice and Brussels: these have helped to create a sense that “abroad” is risky.

The rise of the staycation and holiday parks in the UK

As a result of all this, we British are increasingly turning our backs on foreign holidays and opting instead for what has become known as the “staycation”. The number of foreign trips Britons take is 16 per cent lower than it was before the recession, according to data from Visit England, the country’s national tourist board, while holidays in England rose by 12 per cent between 2008 and 2013. Research from Comparethemarket.com suggests that one in six Britons say weaker sterling is putting them off going abroad. Many UK hotels and hospitality companies reported that 2016 was one of the best ever for business, while this year’s August Bank Holiday saw 5.1 million people holidaying in the UK – an increase over 4.7 million last year, according to Visit England.

UK holiday destinations

Butlins holiday parks

And where are we taking those UK holidays? In many instances, we are going to holiday parks. Now, in case anyone has any residual memories or images of knobbly knee contests or draughty chalets with Tannoys waking “campers” at the crack of dawn for compulsory communal calisthenics, things have moved on. Butlins’ complex in Minehead, for instance, has undergone a makeover, with rainbow-hued chalets with landscaped gardens in a lakeside setting. In the old days, cold running water was considered a luxury; now, the hot tub has become a fixture at many holiday parks. And at Cheddar Woods Resort & Spa in Somerset, lodges have super-sized Apple televisions and all kinds of up-to-date connectivity for your family’s electronic devices (though there are also more vigorous activities on offer such as archery and fencing).

The origins of holiday parks

Warner holiday chalets

Holiday parks have their origins in a great British institution that goes back more than 100 years: the holiday camp. In the late 19th century, camping was becoming a leisure activity and in 1894 one of the first organised holiday camps was launched by Joseph Cunningham, a staunch Presbyterian, and his wife Elizabeth, on the Isle of Man, offering working men an active outdoor holiday. Cunningham’s Camp, as it was known, was initially an all-male affair, and campers were accommodated in a tented city accommodating up to 600. The holiday camp was born, and as time went on the tents gave way to huts and chalets. 

As working people earned more, and began to get more leisure time, holiday camps mushroomed across the country. By the 1930s the first of the Warners chain had opened on Hayling Island in Hampshire and Billy Butlin was launching the first of his camps, at Skegness. When war broke out, holiday camps proved ideal ready-made accommodation for the services, so many of them were taken over by the government to become bases for service personnel (some were also used for internment). After the war, many of them reverted to their previous function. 

1960’s and 1970’s holiday camps

Hi Di Hi TV series - UK holiday parks

In the 1960s and 70s holiday camps found it hard to compete with the new cheap foreign holidays; also, as a society we had become more individualised, less willing to take part in communal activities, and more demanding as consumers. But some camps survived and thrived, carving out a niche by offering inexpensive family breaks in chalets or caravans with activities for the youngsters and access to facilities such as swimming pools, water slides and the outdoors. 

These days the term “holiday camp” is no longer used; most call themselves holiday parks, holiday centres or holiday villages. At Butlin’s, staff are discouraged from using the words “chalet” and “camp”; instead, they use “accommodation” and “resort”. Entertainment at today’s camps can be of a very high standard: Ronan Keating and Atomic Kitten are among the pop stars who have appeared at Butlin’s resorts, while the dance group Diversity will be appearing at Butlin’s throughout 2017. Butlin’s also offers themed musical weekends: soul, Seventies, Ibiza, and so on.

Butlin's retro postcard

Short stay holiday parks

Many of us use holiday parks not for a full two-week vacation but for a short break, in addition to our main holiday. Hoseasons, for instance, says that for the company, 2016 has been “the year of the short break”, with a surge in three- and four-night bookings across its UK lodge, park and boating locations. 

Center Parcs - a pioneer in the holiday park business, and one of the key businesses in the revival of the holiday park, having spread the idea from Holland - has built its business model on the short break, encouraging families and couples to pack their activities and enjoyment into a few days. 

Center Parcs has also been raising the bar, quite literally, with the introduction in the past few years of its luxury tree houses, available at its parks in Sherwood Forest, Elveden Forest and Longleat. These tree houses are actually elevated accommodation complexes set among the trees, offering facilities such as pool rooms, saunas and hot tubs, with rooms connected by elevated walkways. 

And the tree house trend is spreading: Forest Holidays, a holiday park in the Forest of Dean  which offers secluded lodges in bucolic locations in this area of outstanding natural beauty, has sprouted its own tree houses; accommodating up to 10 people, these are aimed chiefly at groups of friends or extended family on short breaks. Hot tubs, too, are part of the package.

It’s all a far cry from the porridge and bacon, the “Good morning, campers”, the “Hi-De-Hi”, the cold running water and the glamorous gran contests of yesteryear.

Related reading from our news and media resource:

1 - Active parks help business bring in business

2 - Sports club furniture gives joggers a resting place

 

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