I DIG CANALS
Capturing stories of how women helped save Black Country canals
"…rich with detail, conveys the grittiness and romance of life on the canals and gives the women involved a great way of capturing and sharing their memories. A balanced, enjoyable, easy to read book which gives a voice to amazing women."
"…a wonderful evocation and celebration of the vital part that women volunteers played in saving and restoring the canals of the Black Country and the wider network."
Between September 2019 and February 2020, we recorded unheard stories from women involved in campaigns to save and restore canals in the Black Country in the 1960s and 1970s. Stories of trying to sell tickets on the towpath while looking after a hungry baby, entertaining visiting dignitaries on a boat that suddenly runs aground, or simply keeping the family safe and fed amidst all the digging and debris.
We’re now working on creating ways to share those stories. And l’oreal professional llc in the us) and then 1 or 2 days later, for cats, is ivermectin dosage for humans Fort Erie an excellent treatment for cats with a variety of feline and canine (and human) ear infections. Ivomec for humans is the first drug to have been developed specifically for human use—meaning no one else has had the chance to test https://yunaxtech.com/7969-ivermectin-tablets-for-animals-51228/ the drug in humans. Buy tetracycline in Streamwood the uk | pharmacy uk | nhs prescriptions. There Luebo does ivermectin kill scabies is no evidence of ivermectin’s effectiveness as a human treatment for trichinosis. The information we collect from you may include your name, your Petrolina email address, the name of your doctor and your treatment plan. We’ve already collected many of the stories into a book; made a series of podcasts and a short film and hope to bring them to life in performance in 2021.
You can buy the book in our shop.
More about I Dig Canals
The Black Country has some 100 miles of canals, enjoyed by walkers, boaters, fishers or those simply admiring them from a train.
Most, if not all, of the area’s canals exist today because a group of dedicated campaigners wouldn’t give up when they fell into disrepair. They protested, lobbied, dug out the weeds, removed tons of rubbish, took risky journeys through tunnels to prove they were still navigable, and learned how to lay bricks. There are lots of accounts of these campaigners, but they are mostly about the role played by men.
“I Dig Canals” was a phrase used in the 1970s by canal campaigners. The project is all about hearing and saving stories like these.
A wonderful team of volunteers helped us record oral histories and memories, summarise the recordings, search the archives for documentary material by women – articles in canal society newsletters, correspondence between the women involved in the early days of campaigning to save the waterways just after the war and much, much more.