Can-opening cooks, haute cuisine hosts and expert epicures are readying themselves for this year’s Golden Dorset Dinner Night on Saturday 17th November 2012 in aid of fundraising for Dorset Wildlife Trust.
Food, wine and nibbles hosted at home is a tasty way to support local conservation work that will help protect Dorset’s beautiful wildlife.
Golden Dorset Dinner Night invites you to host a dining evening for your friends and family, whether you serve a fine dining experience, beans on toast, a BBQ or a dinner safari you can request a donation in return for your hosting skills that will go towards safeguarding a future for Dorset’s wonderful wildlife.
For everyone taking part Dorset Wildlife Trust provides a Hosting Kit containing DIY invitation cards and menu kits, ideas and suggestions for your dinner theme and recipe guides.
Many people across Dorset are taking part and firing up their ovens, getting ready to “dine in and fork out” in mass celebration with some spectacular dinner ideas.
Dorset Wildlife Trust’s Golden Dorset Dinner Night will be held on Saturday November 17th 2012. For further information or to join us and register as one of our hosts please email Glynis Northwood-Long at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 01305 264620. You can also register online, and download Hosting Kits at the Golden Dinners webpage.
Notes to Editor
For more information please contact Fiona Sampson at Dorset Wildlife Trust on 01305 264620.
About Dorset Wildlife Trust www.dorsetwildlifetrust.org.uk
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Working for a secure future for Dorset’s wildlife enriching the quality of life
Dorset Wildlife Trust works to champion wildlife and natural places, to engage and inspire people and to promote sustainable living. Founded in 1961, DWT is now the largest voluntary nature conservation organisation in Dorset, with over 25,000 members and over 40 nature reserves. Most are open daily and there are visitor centres providing a wealth of wildlife information at Brooklands Farm, Lorton Meadows, Kingcombe Meadows and Brownsea Island Nature Reserves, The Purbeck Marine Wildlife Reserve and the Urban Wildlife Centre at Upton Heath Nature Reserve. DWT plays a key role in dealing with local environmental issues and leads the way in establishing the practices of sustainable development and engaging new audiences in conservation, particularly in the urban areas.
Red squirrel dining out Monique Vanstone
Burnet moth dining on nectar Nigel Brooks