The Hall comprises a Committee Room linked to a large hall with easy access ramps at the entrances and exits.
Caretaker & Bookings Enquiries: Jane Wood Tel: 07578 609336 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
(Lettings are subject to a written contract and deposits)
Hall Address: 36 Hill Road, Ingoldisthorpe. PE31 6NZ.
It is managed for the benefit of the community by the Church Hall Committee, a small group of volunteers. We are always looking for people with ideas and skills. Please register your interest with Becky Allen.
Please note, there is a kitchen but no cooking or refrigeration facilities.
In addition to the usual toilet facilities, there is a restricted mobility toilet room which also contains a baby changing platform.
The maximum number of people that can be accommodated for an event is 99. However, reduced numbers and additional supervision will be appropriate where people with restricted mobility or children are involved.
Weekly activities include exercise classes, crafts, coffee mornings, WI meetings, childrens’ parties and charity events.
Fundraising the improve the Hall
Vehicular access was widened and block paving was laid over the front area of the car park to aid those with wheelchairs, mobility scooters and pushchairs to access the entrances. Hand rails were installed to the main and committee room entrances.
The work has been made possible thanks to generous grants from the East Coast Community Fund and the Borough Council of King's Lynn and West Norfolk's Small Grants Scheme.
The Hall Committee has turned its attention to funding the interior redecoration of the hall further to the installation of new blinds, funded by the generous legacy left by Mrs Mary Mitchell.
Look out for updates on the village's Facebook page, about upcoming fundraising events.
Ingoldisthorpe Church Hall was built in 1910 funded by Mrs Eleanor Coates Tylden in memory of her brother the Rev. Dr. James Bellamy,
The Hall has had a variety of uses over the years: school gymnasium, working men's club, and the location for whist drives alongside the more common uses such as play groups, youth clubs and village Christmas parties.