Thomas Pocklington Trust is dedicated to building an inclusive and equitable society for blind and partially sighted people. They believe in the power of individuals to drive this positive change in their own lives, communities, and society as a whole.

Since 2015, Thomas Pocklington Trust has been at the forefront of transforming lives by offering exceptional internship opportunities, with a remarkable 85% of their interns securing paid employment within just six months of leaving the programme.
Everyone deserves equal access to career opportunities. Their internships are advertised like any other job, but they are uniquely tailored to empower the blind and partially sighted community.

The CCNSG Safety Passport is the nationally recognised safety card for the UK engineering construction industry.
It has delivered the best safety accreditation for more than 30 years. ECITB have issued more than one million cards and now have 80 Approved Training Providers delivering the training in the UK.

Hear the views of employers, clients, unions, training providers and learners on how the CCNSG Safety Passport has been leading industry safety for more than 30 years, what makes it unique and why it remains the go-to safety card for the engineering construction industry. The CCNSG is the Engineering Construction Industry Training Board’s (ECITB) quality assured national safety course for the industry.

Farnham Maltings ‘New Popular’ initiative is a five-year project, supported by Esmée Fairbairn, which invests in the testing and creation of new theatre with the ambition of connecting broader audiences in new places with new experiences.

The project seeks to make exciting and mischievous theatre in new settings, from care homes and village fetes to shopping malls and leisure centres. Each project is made in collaboration between a theatre maker and a community partner.

This film showcases some initial investments made through New Popular, including dance in shop windows and a re-naming of the streets of Slough, plus interviews with New Popular Producer Katy Potter and Artistic Director of Farnham Maltings, Gavin Stride.
Judith Potts, Founder of Esme's Umbrella introduces Professor Dominic ffytche, who gives an explanation of Charles Bonnet Syndrome, Professor Mariya Moosajee, who talks about her research with children and Nina Chesworth, who describes her lived experience of the condition.

Farnham Maltings presents: Title and Deed by Will Eno.

A haunting and fiercely funny play about all of us. Will Eno, the celebrated American playwright, has written a haunting, funny, quietly moving examination of what it is to search for ‘home’, that singular place in the world where we can feel complete.
A slightly foreign man, performed by Pall Palsson, gathers us together to sort through his surprising experience of that search and shares his story, comparing the odd traditions in his country of birth with the realities of life here.

A beautiful and poetic evening of story-telling from the team that brought you ‘Brilliance’ and ‘The Iranian Feast’.
Through the experiences and stories of people who are blind and partially sighted, this video tells you the importance of providing health information in an accessible format.

 We showcase the work at the University Hospitals Bristol and Weston Trust in implementing the Accessible Information Standard, and end the video with practical examples of changes NHS Trusts and health organisations can make that will benefit patients.
In this video musician, entrepreneur and founder of the app Good Food Talks, Matt Wadsworth, talks about his background, career and being a trustee.

He shares why he became a trustee at TPT, what he likes about it and advice to other blind and partially sighted people considering a trustee role.
Little Bulb sit down and tell us a little more about their newest show with Farnham Maltings, 'Mountain Music', which opens in Farnham before touring nationwide.
Mountain Music weaves a narrative of the migration of people, culture and music from the British Isles to the Appalachians, sowing the seeds for what we now call country music.

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