Posted by penny


Death Cafe Cambridge

Hosted by Penny


Date:

Sept. 4, 2017

Start time:

6:45 p.m. (UK)

End time:

9:00 p.m. (UK)

Address:

The Edge Cafe

351 Mill Road

Cambridge

CB1 3DF

United Kingdom

Suggested donation:

The event is free and there will be food and drink to purchase. Donations to cover cost of room hire are welcome.

This Death Cafe has taken place

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About this Death Cafe

You are welcome to join us at our lovely new venue, The Edge Cafe, for tea, cake and conversation about death in an open, respectful and confidential space. We meet simply as people who are going to die.

The aim of the Death Cafe movement is to increase awareness of death in order to help people make the most of their finite lives. Everyone is welcome.
Death Cafes are not for profit and have no agenda, objectives, advertising or themes - the conversations that happen are entirely dependent on the people who turn up.
They are not grief support or counselling sessions.

Feel free to get in touch if you'd like to find out more to help you decide whether you'd like to come along.

Please arrive in plenty of time to get any food and drink you want before we start.

This event is free. Donations towards room hire cost are welcome.

Space is limited. If you would like to come it is essential to book a free ticket here.

We're delighted to have found this beautiful new home for Death Cafe Cambridge. The Edge Cafe is a community cafe and social enterprise which has a fresh and bright feel about it and serves delicious food and drink at very reasonable prices. The venue has full wheelchair access and is at the entrance to the Brookfields Hospital site (not further up Mill Road as the postcode suggests). Parking outside the cafe is not usually a problem in the evenings.

You can keep track of future Death Cafes in Cambridge by by signing up to our email list and by visiting www.facebook.com/DeathCafeCambridge.


About Penny

Penny likes the open, non-directed structure of Death Cafes and finds that an ongoing remembering of her own mortality leads to a greater appreciation and zest for her life. 


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