world war, little did he know what he was getting into.
The shelter was protected on all sides with sand filled sacks, which had to be removed one by one. With the exception of one they all disintegrated. The survivor was a seed sack bearing the name Ryder & Son St Albans. The Ryder
range of products were renowned for quality, this obviously extended all the way to the humble sacks which carried the seeds!
Many would have thrown the sack out at this point but Peter wanted to know more. He searched the web for Ryder & Son to see if the company still existed. On finding that it did not Peter continued his search and found The Samuel Ryder Foundation.
He made contact and, even though it is only a sack he appreciated our excitement. He donated the sack to the SRF.
Peter wanted to know more about the history and the aims and objectives of the SRF and met two of the trustees to hand over the sack
Peter's company Hygienic Plastics Ltd based in Sheffield became our latest business supporter.