The Village - Surrey

The Village - Surrey

Natural and Cultural Education

Operating as usual

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 06/11/2023

Sheep Study // - Roundhouse Schoolhouse

Continuing on with our farming term, this session was all about sheep. There are so many different breeds of sheep all unique to meet different environmental conditions.

Sectioning off bundles of wool, we did some dying to explore fair testing. Fair testing is where just one factor was changed - the dye element. Everyone made predictions about what colour would be the most vibrant. We left the wool for an hour on the fire before observing and tracking the results.

Holding our ancient traditions in our hearts, everyone also had the opportunity to try wool carding. Carding is a process of straightening the wool fibers so they are parallel, preparing them for spinning. After carding the wool drop spindles were used to turn the wool into yarn.

We finished the day with some more division, which also then flowed into a trading game with wooden objects.

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 02/11/2023

Besom Brooms // - Mothers Fire

This week at The Mother’s Fire we circled around to make tiny traditional besom brooms.

Hazel wisdom for the handles, carefully cut and sanded with birch medicine twigs for sweeping away the old. Birch is an ally for renewal, and cleansing so we take this little tool and clear away our alters, nature tables, the directions in the home, front and back doors - however we create our little rituals these are a lovely way to get children involved in celebrating the letting go of the old year and the welcoming in the new.

All of these tiny brooms were taken home by tiny hands to bring Mothers’s Fire magic into family homes.


Samhain // 🔥

The veil is thin so let’s begin!

Samhain is a fire festival and is traditionally the beginning of winter.

It’s a powerful window in time that lasts for 3 days - 31st October-2nd November when the ancestors are especially honoured.

During this time the veil between worlds is thin and we may commune with the other world and those that have gone before us. This period of time remains suspended until we return to the everyday life in a new cycle of activity until samhain next year. This is our Celtic new year.

Minimal livestock would have been kept alive over winter and at this time the majority of animals would have been slaughtered and the last crops gathered in - our ancestors would have had a very physical experience of this time of change, of life to death and moving indoors to seek warmth by the hearth.

During this time it was believed (and practised!) that chaos reigned. The boundaries between living and dead were blurred and since ancient times we have dressed up as spirits, or veiled / masked our faces on Hallowe’en night. Gender was blurred too at this time with girls and boys often swapping their clothing. Pranks were common as mischief and disorder abounded!

It is said Samhain holds the energy of eternity. Celtic families would have set an extra place at the table for their ancestors to feast, and feasts were often held in honour of ancestors.


Samhain // 🔥

Samhain Samhain
Let the ritual begin....

A much celebrated fire festival, and one of the hinges of the Celtic year Samhain marks the beginning of winter (Beltane being the opposite festival as the beginning of summer).

As well as being a time when the veil between worlds is lifted, for honouring our ancestors and the spirit world, Samhain is our New Years Eve!
Yes, traditionally the new year would begin on this day as we breathe out, go inwards and begin anew.

This evening we will enjoy a fire with friends and together with the children write and draw everything that we wish not to carry with us into this next cycle, offering it to the fire to burn.

What do you wish to let go of? What do you wish not to carry forward into the new year?
Rather than a time of Spring like ideas and resolutions the beginning of winter is a time of letting go and dreaming.

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 19/10/2023

Rosehip Oxymel // - Mothers Fire

This is a wholesome, nutrient rich everyday medicine to take throughout the winter months. Rosehips are nutritious for the skin as well as looking after our hearts.

This power boosting oxymel lifts the immune system, aid’s digestion, it’s high in antioxidants, it’s super high in vitamin c and it replenishes our bodies giving us our vitality back after illness. It’s a perfect medicine for this time of year for colds, flu, coughs and sore throats.

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 16/10/2023

Soil & Seed // - Roundhouse Schoolhouse

‘Everything is interconnected elements of fields, plants, animals, forests, soils, and people’.

Using a no dig method for all of our planting on the land we talked about why soil quality is so important and why farmers rotate their crops. Rotation is key to the health of the soil and building a resilience from other elements.

Looking at what we can grow and harvest throughout the seasons everyone created their own wheel / circle of the year.

Together we planted 4 crab apple trees on the land and talked about why apple trees get planted together for pollination. We sowed apple seeds to take home and nurture to hopefully sprout creating more welcome trees to plant.

In the afternoon we spoke about farming profit and loss and revised on some division.

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 15/10/2023

Conker Laundry Soap // - Mothers Fire

Celebrating conkers! So many childhood memories are created with these shiny beauties.

Conkers contain saponins which makes it a natural soap. Crushing up conkers we let them soak in boiling water for an hour or two then strained the liquid through a muslin. This can be used as a laundry liquid and if the crushed nuts are dried you can have a year long supply.

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 14/10/2023

Apple Harvest // - Wildlings

Connecting with the all important rhythms of nature and celebrating the abundance of apples gifted by the earth, we baked toffee apples on the fire.

We finished the day with an apple song:
‘Hey hey it’s time to play
Gathering the fruit in the good old way
Ripe rosey apples 1,2,3
The star inside for you and me’

Thank you .earth for song sharing

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 12/10/2023

Apple Harvest // - Wildlings

Celebrating the change of season with a harvest of apples. This is always one of my favourite weeks of the year!

Have you heard The Apple Star Story? A story of how each apple came to have a hidden star inside.

With curiosity and wonder ready to find the stars hidden in the apples centre, we chopped up our fruits ready for pressing. Sipping on the fruits of our labour was the sweetest, most delicious apple juice.

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 11/10/2023

Cow Study // - Roundhouse Schoolhouse

We started the day looking at different breeds of cows and how Surrey Wildlife Trust use the belted galloways for conservation grazing. The way that the cows feed creates a greater variety in the habitat, allowing species such as nightjars, heath tiger beetles, reptiles and cotton grass to thrive.

We set off on our journey to find the galloways grazing on the common with an invitation to observe and draw them.

Once back on the land we talked about how cows actually have 4 stomachs. We settled in for some times tables and number triangles and finished our day with cow puzzles.

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 10/10/2023

Soil & Seed // - Roundhouse Schoolhouse

Soil has distinct layers that vary in texture and composition. We looked at soil sections and what makes a good healthy soil / compost.
We filled in our pie charts and percentages on what materials are contained in topsoil and looked at texture triangles.

Everyone then made their own wormery!
These are made up with layers of stones, sand, soil and leaf matter. These were taken home for observation before being released back into the garden.

The afternoon was working on number triangles for times tables and division.

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 09/10/2023

Hawthorn Ketchup // - Roundhouse Herbal (Teenagers)

Hawthorn is described in traditional wisdom as ‘nutrition for the heart’.

Hawthorn strengthens the heart muscle and supports a normal heart rhythm. The berries have been used for centuries as a natural remedy for all kinds of serious heart concerns. These include angina, high blood pressure, hardening of the arteries, irregular heartbeat and even congestive heart failure. Hawthorn has been used to treat heart disease all the way back to the first century!

Hawthorn is also a potent energetic medicine, helping to open the heart to giving and receiving love, and can help in healing heartache. It encourages self-love and self-acceptance and brings courage.

How to make yours:
500g Hawthorn Berries
300ml Apple Cider Vinegar
300ml Water
170g Sugar

Remove the berries from the stalks and add to a large pan with the water and vinegar, then bring to the boil. Allow to simmer for approximately half an hour, until the skins of the berries begin to burst and go all mushy.

Take off the heat and pour the contents of the pan through a sieve to remove any stones and tough pieces of skin - really push some of the pulp through the sieve or the ketchup will be too watery.

Transfer to a clean pan with the sugar and simmer, stirring to dissolve the sugar. Once it’s all dissolved, bring to the boil and simmer for 5-10 minutes more, until syrup-like and reduced.

Season with Salt and pepper and serve with a bunch of potatoes chopped into french fry slices and fried in olive oil over the fire.


Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 07/10/2023

Chicken Study // - Roundhouse Schoolhouse

Opening the morning with chicken facts, exploring all about the lifecycle of a chicken and how long it takes for an egg to become a chick (that’s 3 weeks / 21 days). We put together some great flip books on the development.

We discovered there are 25 billion chickens in the world and worked out that for the population the ratio would be 3:1 (3 chickens to one person).

Onto what chickens can and can’t eat and what we need to keep our chickens well and healthy. Everyone has a jar with seeds in which will sprout! Chickens go mad for these. These were took home to be rinsed a few more times and by next week the jars will be full. There’s an invitation to bring these back to feed to our chickens or these can be eaten at home too. I love them on a poached egg on toast.

We completed the anatomy of a rooster and what a roosters role is in the flock.

After lunch we went onto 6 and 12 times tables. We all wrote out the 6x table and then made 6 or 12 times table fortune tellers to help remind us (these were a huge hit)!.

We finished the day with egg testing to see what a healthy egg is by floating it in water. Then funning up the chicken run. We brought in logs and sticks, made a chicken swing and everyone went with threading wool into the sides to create pictures. It looks great!

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 06/10/2023

Michaelmas // - Wildlings

Today was all about dragons, inner strength and inner light. Everyone listened to the story of Michael and the dragon, a story of bravery, courage, strength and willpower.

‘Brave and true I will be.
Each good deed sets me free.
Each kind word makes me strong.
I will fight for the right!
I will conquer the wrong.’

With the autumnal pristine air to awaken the us from our summer daze we settled in to make dragon eyes, dragon eggs and firey lanterns 🐉 🗡️

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 03/10/2023

Autumn Woven Spiderwebs // - Wildlings

These are one of my favourite things to do every year! These gorgeous cobweb charms were weaved together with beautiful colours of the season. The 8 sticks represent the whole wheel of the year - north, south, east, west and the crossing of the quarters.

Whilst weaving we wove in our wishes, gratitude and a bit of our fires circles magic. We gave thanks to the summer and the harvest.

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 26/09/2023

Autumn Equinox // - Mothers Fire

Gathered together with our children we gave thanks and blessings to the earth, offering seeds, nuts, fruits and grains. We sang songs to the land and the trees and celebrated this wonderful turning of the season.

It’s a time to decorate our homes with colours, shapes and smells of the season. Bring in grains, colourful leaves, nuts and fruits. Cook spiced apple and berry tea together and enjoy the sensory pleasure of the harvest.

A stag dance is traditional and wonderful fun, using branches from trees as antlers we dance about roaring and rutting like the Autumn stags.

Write or draw what we would like to let go of and offer it to the fire.

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 24/09/2023

Autumn Equinox // - Wildlings

Gathering together to give thanks to the earth. This is the time to harvest all the seeds, fruits, berries and nuts. The second harvest of the season the final one being at Samhain.

We sat round the fire and felted different colour acorns into acorn caps - they are so simple to make and look really lovely scattered around the home. We made some earth art, sang songs and told stories of a golden autumn.


Autumn Equinox // - Alban Elfed (The Light of the Water)

Blessings upon you today, in the spirit of Autumn Equinox as we thank the earth.

Today we find ourselves in a moment of balance and reflection, where the day and night are of equal length. From this point the darkness will overtake the light as we fully enter into the darker half of the year.

As we, alongside our furry and feathered relations, carry out the last of our scurrying for the year, gathering in nuts and berries, may we slow down and begin the ceremonies of this season - gratitude, preparing for winter, cutting ties and letting go, its a time for long term planning and nurturing the seeds of ideas.

How do you celebrate with your family? 🍂☀️

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 20/09/2023

Apple & Blackberry Crumble // - Wildlings

Have you noticed how many blackberries there are this year? We’ve been enjoying their abundance and juiciness.

Cooking together on the fire is always such a lovely day filled with chatter, excitement and warmth.

We made the best apple and blackberry crumble and enjoyed the warmth of the golden sun.

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 19/09/2023

Farming // - Roundhouse Schoolhouse

The chosen topic for this term is farming. Our first session back after the summer holiday was based on an introduction to farming.

We looked at the different types of farms - orchard, dairy, plantations, poultry, stables, and mixed farming and what animals are found on a farm. In groups we played a flip card memory game matching the set of cards and collective nouns.- chicken, poultry, flock.

After lunch we looked at area and what is an acre. How do we measure land and how many acres is the farm. We looked at what a square meter is and in groups measured the length and width of the field. We then worked out how many square meters fit into an acre, and how many fields would fit into 1 acre. Together we all worked out that approximately 3 fields are 1 acre and that all the fields on the farm is 7acres.

Taking some shade in the woodland we finished the day with a great debate on the pro’s and cons of intensive farming vs organic, loads of great conversations, views and awareness.

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 17/09/2023

Chickens // - The Village Community

It’s time to introduce the girls!
We have 6 hybrids which means we will get different colour eggs.

We’ve called our girls:

Breeds we have:
Rhode Rock - brown eggs
Devon blue - blue / green eggs
Devon olive - olive green eggs
Speckled Maran - brown speckled eggs
Blue Maran - brown/ plum eggs
Leghorn partridge - white eggs

Thanks to the lovely Libby at
Libby has been so helpful and amazing with her time and advice. If your looking for chickens it’s a real recommendation. Our girls have settled in so nicely and are so healthy.

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 16/09/2023

Chicken Coop & Run // - Wildlings

This project has taken so much hard work and time. It’s been weeks of working together to get it ready for our girls arriving and I’m so proud of what we’ve all achieved.

It’s taken strength, tool work, patience, listening, measuring, sharing, communication, cooperation and so much more.

What a great hands on and engaging way to learn.

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 15/09/2023

Yarrow & Lavender Balm // - Mothers Fire

Yarrow has been known since ancient times as the magic healing herb. Steeped in folklore and history it has a long standing place in any herbalists medicine cabinet. Yarrow has the ability to stem bleeding and heal wounds. This healing ointment also helps to soothe burns, scratches, insect bites, cuts and rashes.

Infused with lavender to help with its soothing properties, along with also helping to calm insect bites, minor wounds and burns.

What a dream in a pot 🌱💜

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 14/09/2023

Blackberry Tie Dye // - Wildlings

Blackberries are incredibly high in vitamin C, 100g of blackberries hold 35% of your RDA.
They are super high in antioxidants and therefore help our immune systems and are excellent for our brains.

We foraged for blackberries and smooshed them all down in the pot with water then warmed over the fire. We popped our tie dye material in and made them into flags 💜

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 08/09/2023

Hedgerow Syrup // - Mothers Fire

Here is the juicy recipe: Add all the lovely ingredients to a big pot cover with water plus a few finger widths, we used hawthorn, elderberries, blackberries and rosehips (you can use any combination you like though) Simmer on a low heat for 45 minutes. Strain through the muslin cloth/bag ensuring you get out all liquid (the last bits are the juciest). Add about ½ of the amount of liquid’s worth of honey and simmer for 10-20 minutes until it thickens into a lovely syrup like consistency. Pop into jars.

Hawthorn - A medicine for the heart in every way. Strengthening the heart, therefore purifying the blood. Settling for the nervous system relieving anxiety, and relieving fatigue.

Elderberries - Immune boosting as anti viral, anti inflammatory and antibacterial.

Blackberries - Spectacularly high in vitamin C, high in healthy fibre, magnesium, pottasium, vitamin K (one handful is around 35% of daily intake), high in antioxidants. Native Superfood!

Rosehips - Also super high in vitamin C, and flavonoids. Relaxant and immune system boosting. Antioxidant and heart strengthening.

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 25/08/2023

Clay Faces // - Wildlings

We are working on our woodland space and making it into a place for creativity and inspiration. A little woodworking station will be added soon once another little patch is cleared.

We made some faces on trees using clay. Clay is creative and therapeutic medium which offers so much potential. Do you have a favourite? 🍃

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 20/08/2023

🔥 WILDLINGS AVAILABILITY 🔥 // - From September

🌾 Wildlings (Wild School)
Wednesday 09:30 - 14:30
Thursday 09:30 - 14:30
Drop off - age 6-11

🌀 Roundhouse Schoolhouse
(Learning of Core Subjects)
Tuesdays 09:30 - 14:30
Drop off - fully booked - please message to be added to the waiting list (ages 8-11)

The Village has created humble offerings to home educated children, with the intention of creating a sense of community, wonder and rhythm in the world. A small group of children gathering together on the land throughout the seasons on Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays for play, connection and child led learning.

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 19/08/2023

Coiled Basket Weaving // - Mothers Fire

We have been weaving and making baskets since hunter gather times and traditionally these would have been made from grasses, barks, animal skins - anything and everything wild that can be twisted and turned! Coiled basket making is simple once you get the hang of it, and you can make beautiful baskets relatively easily!

Today we weaved our baskets together round the fire using raffia and thread, each one with its own magical charm ✨

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 08/08/2023

Fermented Garlic Honey // - Mother’s Fire

Garlic is a well used and well loved culinary herb. It’s know for its immune boosting properties, it’s a great heart helper and infection fighter. When put with honey it’s great for sore throats and clearing of viral loads.

Garlic is also good for:
Reducing and easing the discomfort of a cold
It shortens the length of the infection
Thins the mucus
Helps to resolve a fever

These will be looked after for 4 weeks for the ferment process to happen, then it’s ready to use.


Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 05/08/2023

🔥 WILDLINGS AVAILABILITY 🔥 // - From September

🌾 Wildlings (Wild School)
Wednesday 09:30 - 14:30
Thursday 09:30 - 14:30
Drop off - 2 spaces available from September on a Wednesday (ages 6-11) - please message to be added to the waiting list for Thursday

🌀 Roundhouse Schoolhouse
(Learning of Core Subjects)
Tuesdays 09:30 - 14:30
Drop off - fully booked - please message to be added to the waiting list (ages 8-11)

The Village has created humble offerings to home educated children, with the intention of creating a sense of community, wonder and rhythm in the world. A small group of children gathering together on the land throughout the seasons on Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays for play, connection and child led learning.

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 05/08/2023

Lughnasadh / Lammas // - Wildlings

Lugh is the god of fire and light and Lughnasadh is a time of celebrating him.

Lunasadh (Loo-nus-uh) is the beginning of the harvest season. Spelt Lunasa in Irish Gaelic and in Scottish Gaelic Lunasda which means Lammas. The harvest season is often experienced and referenced in old wisdoms, as a fifth season in between summer and autumn, though technically it’s the start of Autumn which everyone always groans at!

Harvest time is a joyful time and also a time of preparing for autumn and winter, realising that summer will not last forever.

Practising nature connection awareness harvest dolls were made by our ancestors, out of wild long grasses and later on from the hay/wheat/corn. They were celebrated in homes, given offerings and songs and pride of place in order to ask for a fruitful harvest. We baked bread on the fire too - what a treat!

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 02/08/2023

Lughnasadh // - Mothers Fire

Festival of Lugh, the sun king and the beginning of the harvest season.

Corn dolls are used to thank Mother Earth for the harvest and are a symbol of good luck, prosperity, love and protection.

In folklore the dolly is said to contain within it the ‘spirit of the corn’. Dolls were made from the last few stems of the harvest and hung in barns and homes. The following year the dolls were placed back into the fields and ploughed back into the land to release the spirit back into the soil. This was said to have promise for a bountiful crop for the next years harvest.


Lughnasadh // - Celebration

Festival of Lugh, the sun king and the beginning of the harvest season.

Tradionally celebrated at the mid point between the Summer Solstice and Autumn Equinox, Lughnasadh celebretes the first signs of a sucessful partnership between the sun and earth. The sun's warmth and strength have matured our crops and the fruits of the harvest appear.

More recently, in the Christian era this festival has been named Lammas, from loaf mass, the old English name for a feast. A loaf of bread made from the first ready grains were baked into bread and taken to be blessed at the church alter.

The themes of this festival are harvest, completions, acheivment, letting go and transformation.

You may like to celebrate as a family by;
- baking bread together
- weaving corn dolls
- meeting an ear of corn or grass - smell it, touch it, draw it, explore it
- having a hair cut
- walking or dancing together in a circle, sunwise direction
- celebrate your year's succeses

Often times we celebrate Lughnasadh/Lammas on 1st August these days. Of course the festival predates the gregorian calender and so in ancient times we would have taken out time keeping from the skies and earth.
Some celebrate for the whole month of the harvest moon (around August). Some at the time of harvesting grain or other crops.

Lughnasadh Blessings to all, may you have an abundant harvest.


Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 31/07/2023

Charcoal Pencils // - Wildlings

Charcoal wasn’t just used for fuel in ancient times it was also used to create pigment and drawings. Our pencils were created by charring sticks on the fire, which were then used to crate our drawings. Charcoal crates different mediums by smudging, harder and softer lines and shadows.

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 29/07/2023

Flower Watercolour Painting // - Mother’s Fire

‘The Earth Laughs in Flowers’
Many intuitive herbalists teach that as soon as we name a plant we loose the ability to truly understand them. So today we got lost in flowers!

Watering the flowers Ceremony:
It’s a wonderful practice as women to regularly praise and celebrate each other. Each woman took it in turns to pick a flower and hand it over to another woman with some of the beautiful qualities seen in her. We then enjoyed a relaxed creative practice painting together whilst chatting and drinking meadowsweet tea.

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 27/07/2023

Sports Day // Roundhouse Schoolhouse

Our term of sport has come to an end and we finished with an amazing family sports day.
-sack racing
-egg and spoon
-chain race
-water race
-3 legged race
-dressing up race
-100m sprint

Eating ice cream to cool down and saying our goodbyes until we come together again in September. The next chosen topic is farming. We welcome our chickens to our little community in September so the timing is perfect.

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 26/07/2023

Summer Celebration // - The Village Community

It’s so important that we don’t loose that connection, the need to gather and belong together.

Today we gathered around the fire to celebrate the sun and the looming of harvest season.
The sun is starting to wane and the slow turnings of autumn start to emerge.

This time of year is so full, the earth is bursting with beauty that’s all around us. The sun brings us its warmth and with it community, balance, joy and integration.

We made sun sticks to give thanks and blessings to the sun. We jumped the rope through our summer celebration arch, roasted bananas and chocolate on the fire, drank meadowsweet tea and chatted under the warmth of the sun. We finished our circle with a beautiful story and a parting song.

Thank you sun ☀️

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 25/07/2023

Nettle Cordage // - Wildlings

Nettle is one of my favourites!
The nettles are laden with seeds and flowers at the moment. I showed everyone how you can tell the difference between the female (big clusters of seeds) and male nettle (spindly flowers).

In ancient times nettle was used to make cordage along with fabric, sailcloth, rope, fishing nets and clothing. Its fibres are super strong and robust.

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 23/07/2023

Horses // - Roundhouse Schoolhouse

Horse Fun facts!
- A horse has 205 bones and a human has 206.
- The only bone a horse does not have compared to a human is a collarbone.
- Horses have the biggest eyes of all land mammals with a huge range of 350 degrees.
- Horses can sleep standing up by locking their stifle joint.
- They cannot burp or vomit due to strong muscles around the oesophagus (cardiac sphincter) this only allows one way flow to the stomach.
- Horses stomach is size of a rugby ball. A humans is the size of a fist!
- Humans have 3 ear muscles, horses have 10!
- Horses heart is the size of a basketball.
- They can only breathe through their nose and not their mouth!

Heading down to the yard we hung out with all our horses and worked on the anatomy of the horse worksheets. We gave them all some carrots, and in the afternoon made our own hobby horses to race.
We finished the day with some interesting hoof facts and a lovely poem.

Photos from The Village - Surrey's post 22/07/2023

Char Cloth & Natural Fire Making // - Wildlings

Fire brings everyone together….
Today we made char cloth and practiced our natural fire lighting skills.

We made holes in our tins, cut our cotton, sorted our dry materials, then lit our fires 🔥

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