Youngsters’ bunting record attempt

Panbride Youth Group has taken part in the Fairtrade Foundation attempt to make the longest continuous bunting in the world, Their target is to have bunting which is more than 2 and a half miles long, with12,500 pieces of bunting required to break the record and will be part of the Guinness World Record attempt on Saturday 8th May. The group, helped by members of the congregation decorated 88 pieces of bunting, made of fairly traded cotton and using paint, felt, glitter, wool and crayons. Fairtrade tea, coffee and biscuits were available as well as fairly traded chocolate. ''The photo shows the participants after the bunting was painted. Their work will be on display in the church on Sundays until the bunting is sent in early April to the Fairtrade Foundation to be sewn onto a line for the World Record attempt.

Panbride Youth Group has taken part in the Fairtrade Foundation attempt to make the longest continuous bunting in the world, Their target is to have bunting which is more than 2 and a half miles long, with12,500 pieces of bunting required to break the record and will be part of the Guinness World Record attempt on Saturday 8th May. The group, helped by members of the congregation decorated 88 pieces of bunting, made of fairly traded cotton and using paint, felt, glitter, wool and crayons. Fairtrade tea, coffee and biscuits were available as well as fairly traded chocolate. ''The photo shows the participants after the bunting was painted. Their work will be on display in the church on Sundays until the bunting is sent in early April to the Fairtrade Foundation to be sewn onto a line for the World Record attempt.

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MEMBERS of Panbride Youth Group in Carnoustie are taking part in the Fairtrade Foundation attempt to make the longest continuous bunting in the world.

The target is to have bunting which is more than two-and-a half-miles long, with 12,500 pieces required to break the record and will be part of the Guinness World Record attempt on Saturday, May 8.

The group, helped by members of the congregation, decorated 88 pieces of bunting made of fairly traded cotton and using paint, felt, glitter, wool and crayons. Fairtrade tea, coffee and biscuits were available as well as fairly traded chocolate.

r Our picture shows the participants after the bunting was painted. Their work will be on display in the church on Sundays until the bunting is sent in early April to the Fairtrade Foundation to be sewn onto a line for the world record attempt.