• November 14, 2018
    8:30 am - 10:00 am

To celebrate the first RBK&C Enterprise Week, the Museum of Brands and Kensington & Chelsea Chamber of Commerce, welcomes entrepreneurs, enterprises and business owners in the RBK&C area to join us for a breakfast networking event at the Museum of Brands, 111-117 Lancaster Road, on the 14th November from 8.30am until 10 am.

Welcome speeches by Cllr Catherine Faulks and Chris Griffin, CEO at the Museum of Brands.

Hear from a number of the KCCC Business Award Winners 2018 who will present their winning businesses from 9 am until 9.30, followed by an exploration of the Museum’s 150-year collection of brands, packaging and advertising - exploring how brands shape our world.

KCCC Business Award Winners 2018 - Speakers

KCCC - Best New Business Award
Speaker: Dan Munro, Director at Please Connect Me Ltd
Please Connect Me offers an efficient free service to help you get connected to all of your essential utilities and services when moving to a new house. We can help with energy, telephone and broadband, water, council tax and more, but all in a single application with providers of your choice. Whether you need new connections, or simply a better deal on your existing services, we can save you time, money and stress during your move.

KCCC - Young Entrepreneur Award
Speaker: Annys Fairweather, LEGS Physiotherapist and Founder
LEGS (London Exercise Group for Stroke) provides rehabilitation in a supportive and enjoyable group environment for people who have had a stroke.

Book your ticket here https://www.eventbrite.co.uk/e/breakfast-talk-and-networking-rbkc-enterprise-week-tickets-51477740307

 

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Venue:  

Address:
111 – 117 Lancaster Road, Notting Hill, London, W11 1QT

Description:

Here is the remarkable story of how our consumer society has evolved since Victorian times. It’s a journey of discovery that puts our favourite brands into their historical context, alongside royal coronations, two world wars, man landing on the moon and right up to the computer and digital age. Laid out chronologically, the Time Tunnel reflects how daily life has been transformed by the invention of the railway, the motor car, and the aeroplane; and how entertainment has been enlivened by the arrival of cinema, radio and television.

Memories are triggered by an abundance of toys and games that, since the 1950s, have reflected the most popular television programmes. Magazine covers illustrate the change in style and fashion, while colourful graphic posters connected to the product aspirations of each period.

Amongst this merriment of memories, there are many underlying stories to consider –  the rapid advance in technology, the passing of the domestic servant, the emancipation of women, the takeover of the self-service store, the increasing variety of convenience foods, the benefits of refrigeration, as well as the growth of plastics.