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chatelaine resources

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---
sidebar: sidebar-castellan
prevurl: /Library/GroupResources/files/Become_a_Chatelaine.doc
title: Become a Chatelaine/Castellan
subtitle: By Melisende Fitzwalter
---
Look around your Shire, do you notice that:
- There is no Chatelaine and your Seneschal is looking increasingly harassed?
- You have been seized by an evangelising fever and wish to tell the whole world how wonderful the SCA is?
- You want to help out your shire by becoming an officer?
A Chatelaine (or Castellan if you happen to be a gentleman, or even Hospitaller) is one of the minor officers within a group or Shire and is not a mandatory position in order for the Shire to be allowed to function, it can however provide a very important service to the group. The role reports locally to the Shire’s Seneschal and regionally to the area Chatelaine. The list of duties can be as long or as short as desired.
A Chatelaine is basically the meet & greet person; the first point of contact for enquiries from potential new recruits and/or members moving into the Shire’s territory. Duties may or may not include the following depending on the level of dedication, free time and creativity of the Chatelaine, and how much of this type of work is kept within the remit of the local Seneschal:
- Responding appropriately and in a timely fashion to all enquiries from newcomers, providing a welcome, making them feel at home and introducing them to other members, activities and events.
- Sourcing and making provision of loaner garb, if requested, for new people wishing to attend an event, who don’t have the time or ability to make their own garb. Being the Shire ‘Gold Key’.
- Helping newcomers through the process of registering and travelling to their first events, guiding them through what they need to bring with them and what to expect – helping to make it a positive experience for them (incl. Encouraging them to take part in event activities like classes, dancing or even helping out.)
- Ensuring the availability of appropriate flyers to distribute among the general public at events which are held at public venues. (Flyers available to download from the ID website Chatelaine’s page)
- Sourcing advertising and PR opportunities such as placing flyers in Gaming shops or placing ads in history magazines etc.
- Sourcing exposure possibilities such as putting on demos at historical fairs or gaming conventions as agreed by local officers.
- Finding ways to target potential SCA-friendly groups such as Student Associations or LARP societies.
- Devising and suggesting activities that would attract newcomers such as a fighter-practice in a park or evening medieval revel.
- Work with other Shire officers to help newcomers finds areas of interest to them within the SCA.
- Taking on-board and developing any ideas from other members. Anyone can make helpful suggestions, which should be encouraged.
- Keep a Shire list of officers, Peers, artisans etc who can offer help and answer questions you can’t.
- Keep a Shire list of good local sources for fabric, feast gear, books, art resources and other necessities.
- Any other activity designed to publicise the Society and attract new recruits.
- To provide a quarterly report to the Principality chatelaine outlining the recruitment-oriented activities and listing any newcomers over the previous quarter. A report template is available.
- Appoint and supervise any deputies you might need to fulfil the above.
- If you have any problems you can’t handle, ask for help.
How do you qualify for the job?
- You need to be a fully paid-up member of the SCA – in return you are covered by the Society’s liability insurance.
- You do not need to be an expert on the SCA, but you will need to feel confident enough in your knowledge to advise newcomers. Information and material that will help you is provided across several websites including the ID website and the Chatelaine Resources page of the sca.org website.
Like the sound of this? Here’s what to do next:
- Discuss the matter with your Seneschal and the members of your Shire.
- If all are in favour, contact the Regional Chatelaine (by email is fine)
- Provide your SCA name, Legal name, address and contact details, membership No. and expiry date and indicate your wish to take on the role.
- Your details will be ratified by roster by Their Highnesses of ID. Once this has been done you will be fully warranted and covered by the SCA’s insurance.
- You should also request the Regional Chatelaine to add you to any appropriate officer emailing lists.
The term of office is 2 years and you can opt/request to stay for a further term, making a total of 4 years. At least a year before your stepping down date, it is advisable to find a deputy who you can train up ready to take on the role after you depart.
Once in office, should you have any need of anything be it advice, help or information, your Principality Chatelaine will always be available to call upon.
---
sidebar: sidebar-groups
prevurl: /Library/GroupResources/How_to_form_a_new_branch.doc
title: Forming a new branch
---
Any five or more members of the SCA or an affiliated society can look to form a new branch as long as they are in the same area as each other and that that area is not in a central part of another branch.
The first thing and group wanting to form a new branch should do is contact the Insulae Draconis Chatelaine and the seneschal of their closest branch.
These two officers should be able to assist in forming the new branch.
The game is designed to grow by having new branches spread in this manner so it's a fairly simple procedure to start a new branch.
All branches require at least three officers – Seneschal (chairperson), Exchequer (treasurer), and one of the following three – Herald, Marshal, or Minister of Arts and Sciences. These three people need to be members of the society.
The branch needs set borders, usually defined by post codes, counties, or other clearly defined areas. This area should be of a size that benefits the branch, and is determined in conjunction with neighbouring shires and Insulae Draconis. The Kingdom can set borders for any new branch if necessary.
Each new branch starting is mentored by an existing full branch. This is known as sponsoring. All new branches need a sponsoring branch. The regional Chatelaine will help you with finding such a branch.
Your branch will need a name. This name must be submitted to the College of Heralds to be registered to your branch. The regional herald can assist you in this process.
If you have any questions about how to form a new branch contact the Insulae Draconis Chatelaine who will be happy to assist you.
Below is a copy of the form for starting a new branch.
<hr />
## Application to form an incipient Branch in the Kingdom of Drachenwald.
##### 1. List of members, including membership numbers.
| SCA Name | Modern Name | Membership Number | Expiry date |
| -------- | ----------- | ----------------- | ----------- |
| | | | |
| | | | |
| | | | |
| | | | |
| | | | |
| | | | |
| | | | |
| | | | |
##### 2. List of officers with legal name, SCA name (if any), mailing address, phone, and e-mail.
Seneschal and Exchequer are and mandatory, one of the other three listed must be filled.
| Office | SCA name | Modern Name | Member Number | Mailing address & email address if available |
| ------------ | -------- | ----------- | ------------- | -------------------------------------------- |
| Seneschal | | | | |
| Exchequer | | | | |
| Marshal | | | | |
| Minister A&S | | | | |
| Herald | | | | |
##### 3. Map of the claimed territory
Include a map showing the borders of the branch.
If forming a College branch, where the campus is the territory, then no map is required.
If forming a Stronghold branch, where the territory is a military base, then no map is required.
&nbsp;
&nbsp;
##### 4. A list of postal codes for the claimed territory. If post codes are not used please define the territory here.
&nbsp;
&nbsp;
##### 5. If the proposed branch boundaries lie within an existing branch or branches, the application should include an official letter from the existing branch/branches indicating their acceptance of the new branch.
&nbsp;
&nbsp;
##### 6. Name of the sponsoring group. This is the branch which will mentor yours along.
&nbsp;
&nbsp;
##### 7. Confirmation from the College of Heralds that the required Name submission for the group has been submitted.
&nbsp;
&nbsp;
\ No newline at end of file
---
sidebar: sidebar-castellan
prevurl: /Library/GroupResources/files/Tips_on_Holding_a_Demo.doc
title: Tips on holding a demo
---
Planning and execution:
- Select your venue with care and to match the aim of the demo. If the intention is to recruit, then make sure that your target audience is one that will be interested in the display (i.e don’t put on a display of needlework and weaving at a Biker convention, the chances are that the interest will be slim).
- Similarly tailor the display, where possible, to the audience you WILL have. E.g. if you expect lots of children then have something that will entertain them.
- It is now required for the organizing team to make a risk assessment for the demo. This is due to the fact that this is a specifically public-facing event. A risk assessment form should be available from the ID Seneschalate.
- Its very important to plan the sequence of events ahead of time. Whether it is the timing of the combat demos or who will be displaying which craft at what time in which room/tent, then make sure that the schedule is meticulous and is disseminated to all those attending.
- Double check with the venue about timings, specific areas, facilities and contact names. Make sure everyone knows what time to arrive and where to go.
- Plan ahead: If you need tables and chairs or a sunshade or a small pavilion for storage, then make sure someone knows that they need to bring them on the day.
- Remember to bring sufficient flyers with you to hand out to the crowd.
- Make sure that you have a solid core of people who have confirmed that they will be attending. Do not rely on maybes.
- Have a “Visitor’s book” or other form of list where people can leave their names and contact information and perhaps the aspects that they are most interested in.
- Do try to put on as authentic and entertaining a show as possible. Bear in mind that the major competition in the UK comes from the hard-core re-enactment societies. The SCA will probably never be able to beat them at authenticity, so make sure that the demo plays to the strengths of the SCA – fun, a special kind of combat and period/cultural diversity (with a large chunk of authenticity thrown in).
- Where possible do not intentionally restrict the demo team to people from your shire – widen the call and you might get bumper attendance, but do not rely on out-of-shirers to provide your core team.
Combat Displays:
- Plan your combat scenarios ahead as much as possible. It will look more impressive and snappy if everyone knows what they are doing.
- When doing a combat demo do try to put on as theatrical a show as possible. Vary the scenarios and die grotesquely.
- Do call the good blows but don’t cut short the bout as this will decrease the entertainment value.
- Where appropriate use a non-fighting member (with a loud voice where there is lack of amplification) to commentate while giving snippets of information about the society and the rules of combat. Do not confuse the audience with too much technical detail – just give broad points of information.
- All those taking part must be aware of small children/animals on the periphery, including the fighters, and be prepared to call a hold when necessary.
- Do not allow members of the public to put on armour and receive blows at a demo. If they are hurt the SCA could be liable.
A&S Displays:
- Try to drum up as wide a cross-section of A&S as possible in order to appeal to as wide an audience as possible. This will also show the diverse skills covered within the society.
- Be prepared to answer questions about the craft or combat you are displaying. Make sure you know your stuff and be ready to admit that you don’t know the answer – you never know if the person asking is an expert or not.
- Many people in the audience will hold back out of reserve so be forthcoming and friendly and volunteer information to those who look interested.
- Contrarily, there will also be that annoying person intent on showing that they know more than you. Remember to be polite at all times. They will eventually leave you alone.
- Try as much as possible to have a finished project that people can touch and handle, as well as a similar in-progress project to demonstrate how it was made.
- Have a book to one side or a file with pictures of the extant originals in museums to show those interested.
Follow-up:
- Try to plan a small Shire event such as a small revel or other gathering that all newly interested people can be invited to attend. This is where you can explain and demonstrate more about the joys of the SCA in a more relaxed and less pressured environment.
- Contact all those who left their details a short time after the event and invite them to a Shire meeting or event.
- Make sure you clean up thoroughly after the demo. If it turns out to be a successful event, you will want the organizers to be pleased with the SCA as participants and be happy to invite us back again.
- Should you receive any enquiries following the demo, make sure you answer them promptly.
---
sidebar: sidebar-castellan
prevurl: /Library/GroupResources/files/Thoughts_on_Recruiting_from_Universities_and_Colleges-guy.doc
title: Thoughts on recruiting at Universities and Colleges
subtitle: Guy de Dinan
---
As I am preparing to set up a recruitment campaign at London’s educational establishments, I thought I’d share some of the thoughts and philosophy behind such a process. Students represent a tempting group to bring into the SCA, but present their own problems as well as opportunities.
First of all, I would recommend that you designate one of your activities as a student demo e.g. a revel. This would be used to show off your group’s activities and crafts. I recommend timetabling one for the autumn and one for the spring term. Avoid exam periods. Try to keep it free, and offer food and drink. This event will be key to whatever approaches you choose to make. If you’re creating a special event, try to book it close to the university.
Also, bear in mind that any significant increase in student numbers will put pressure on loaner costumes, so try to ensure a stock of basic kit up front to tide new members over until your costuming programme is in full swing – footwear in particular. First year students in particular will also be having space issues – especially in halls of residence.
Timing is everything, as universities hold a freshers fayre every September/October for their clubs and societies to recruit new members. Gone are the days where an organisation could just rock up and recruit. A lot of student unions will charge for an outside organisation, I have been quoted as high as £500. Even charities will pay that amount as they can afford it in return for visibility. You will find that you need to book in advance, anything up to four months in advance in some cases at popular/prestigious universities.
The fayre represents several options. First up is a stall. Ask the student union how much a stall would cost. The plus side is you’ve got space and are there in person. The down side is cost and you can also be subject to poor placing depending on when you applied for a stall and also the mood of the organiser. I have lost a previously strong society due to an officer’s prejudice against it.
If you go for a stall, invest in a decent backdrop behind your stall with eye-catching images and writing. Keep it simple. Have plenty of leaflets on hand, and also trinkets – spare tokens are ideal. If you plan of offering food, check first as a lot of Health and Safety rules came in following a food poisoning incident at a freshers fayre about six years ago.
Wear costume and try to have a mixed sex team for variety and appeal, youth and/or charisma also count. Ensure that you know what your spiel is and listen to what a person picks up on. The doorstep rule applies in that you have about 5 seconds to gain and hold someone’s interest. Questions are effective as the person usually answers rather than ignore you. Do not waffle on and learn to close the conversation politely if there are more people waiting to talk to you. If you have more people available, consider handing out flyers – Thamesreach has an A6 folded one that’s easily adaptable. This also helps counter-act a poorly placed stall. Don’t just sit quietly behind the stall and rely on it to attract people for you, it’s a tool to give context to what you say.
Should a stall prove expensive, ask the student union what its rates are for putting an advert in their freshers handbook. A lot of unions will have this policy, but some might not due to internal politics. Keep it simple and eye-catching, you are competing with everyone else’s advert. Point to a website for more information and include contact details. You might also see if you can put an advert on their website, though that too is subject to individual union policy.
Another tactic is to research what societies already exist at the university and approach them. This also works if you’ve missed the fresher fayre. This has the advantage of being a pre-selected group of students. Your student event would also appeal to them as they need to fill a term card of events. It also opens up the prospect of gaining a room booking within the university via a society. Examples of such groups to look for are gaming groups, drama societies, food and drink societies, craft and knitting groups, fencing clubs, archery clubs (if you already provide it). Also, do not forget to look for any departmental societies. Send invites to relevant departments and faculties and don’t forget the department staff too!
Another tactic, and also one that applies if you’re looking for publicity via your local newspaper, is to approach the union newspaper. Student newspapers are usually short of articles for their first edition so you might want to approach them to see if they would like to cover a story. Remember, they need a hook for the story, so if you already have student members, or have a local event that’s the sort of thing to look for. You should also send them a press release of your student demo. Find out their copy deadline and remember the Who, What, When, Where and Why, include contact details and invite people along. Also phone up to check if they’ve got it and answer any questions they may have. They are also liable to lift the entire press release into the copy, so make sure things are not ambiguous.
When you get your first couple of student members, it is probably more efficient to set them up as a deputy Chateleine, assist and develop them into sustaining the recruitment effort as they will have access to notice boards/libraries/email lists and intranet sites you won’t have. Also, don’t forget that postgraduate students are less likely to visit orientation/fresher fayres. They also represent significant additions to the scholarship of your shire, with their accumulated knowledge and could in turn teach your members on selected subjects. They are also more likely to be permanently based in or near the town of study.
When you do pick up student members, remember that they are often from somewhere else. Put them in touch with their home shire as well. A good and updated membership list of your shire will help keep track of them. Students might only be around for three years but they are worth recruiting and encouraging to stay in the SCA as it will benefit Insulae Draconis, or wherever they settle, and who knows, it might be your shire!
<hr />
Guy de Dinan is a Breton mercenary in Byzantine service circa 1178AD
Adam Edwards is sometimes a civil service employee, and has spent over 15 years recruiting students for various societies at national level, including political and gaming groups. He formed his first officially recognised society aged 11.
---
sidebar: sidebar-castellan
prevurl: /Library/GroupResources/files/Recruitment_thoughts-gf.doc
title: Thoughts about recruitment – Thamesreach experience
subtitle: Genevieve de la Flechiere
---
The shire of Thamesreach (mka London) has seen a happy resurgence of late. From a low point 2.5 years ago (5 members, no regular activities, no events), we now have about 25 paid members, with weekly, bi-weekly and monthly activities for all tastes and budgets.
We are slowly increasing the number of 'native' Britons in the group, balancing the circulation of expats who periodically cycle through London.
We've hosted official events for the first time in three years, including a successful Known World Heralds and Scribes Symposium.
Best of all, we have new people to play with. Newcomers have revitalised the shire, bringing with them energy, enthusiasm, and creativity: to find new sites, run events large and small, and to learn the arts of war and of peace.
When I stepped up as seneschal, my lord Robert and I discussed how we might draw more people in, without wearing ourselves out. We had limited resources (existing members with time and energy to spend) so we had to pick carefully where to put our efforts.
What emerged is what I'd call a low-key approach to recruiting: doing what we enjoy doing anyway, running regular local activities, and keeping people informed with the website and newsgroup.
The advantages of this approach include:
- you do what you already enjoy – fun for you, and no extra time/energy/money commitment required
- you don't have to find your target audience - you provide the information, and they find you
- you don't have to be a great salesperson for the SCA - you just have to be yourself
To make this idea clearer, I've some general suggestions based on our recent experience.
NOTE: While I'm convinced of the effectiveness of this approach, there is no One True Way to recruit. The best recruiting method is the one that works for your group – one that helps people find you, and makes them feel welcome.
Some general suggestions for our low-key recruiting approach
1. Do what you enjoy, and do it locally
For me, the heart of the SCA is attending events, and making cool medieval stuff to use at events. If we run events and make stuff, then we are showing newcomers what the sCA is all about.
The key word is local. It's hard to convince a keen newcomer that they should join this amazing cool group, and he come along to their next event, that is, um, in two months time, er, over four hours' drive away.
A complete newcomer needs something local and something soon, to dip their toes in.
Our solution has been local revels, held about once a month. We spend the early afternoon in regular clothing, working on skills and crafts (sewing, painting, rapier training, dance, etc), and the evening in medieval clothing, to mark the start of the event. The food provided is potluck, and we take a donation ('alms for the hall') to cover the cost of the site.
Holding small events within London gives newcomers a chance to see people in medieval clothes, eat at a medieval table setting, hear the music, see the games, dances and crafts. They can do all that, then go home the same evening, full of ideas. If they come back for more, you have a hope of encouraging them to consider a larger event out of town some time in the future.
There was an element of 'build it and they will come' to this approach. Monthly local revels required a commitment on our part, to show up and run, and they started very small, with maybe six people - four regulars and two newcomers.
It also required a financial commitment from the shire, since the earliest revels did not break even. However, now have a regular turnout of a dozen or more people (peak to date is 21 attendees) - mostly people we didn't have at all a year or two ago. For me, that's a worthwhile investment.
2. Do what you enjoy, and stick to a schedule.
Offering activities regularly is important. We have weekly fight practice, monthly shire meetings and stitch-n-bitch, singing every other week. These predictable gatherings offer newcomers regular chances to drop in and meet us.
It has taken two years to build the schedule we have now. The activities grew only as we gained venues (ie. fight site, local hall), and people to run them. Happily, the 'do-it-yourself' ethic of the Society allows for as many activities as people have time and enthusiasm for.
If you're on a schedule, if someone misses this month's meeting, there's always the next one.
3. Make your schedule accessible.
An online calendar has been a useful tool for tracking our activities. It offers reminders, and you can look ahead to coming dates.
Our website isn’t glamourous, but it’s the easiest way to keep us, and our schedule, accessible. We get a steady trickle of contacts through it – about one to two a month. Not all of these contacts turn into visits, but it assures our visibility and findability with a basic web search.
### Part 2: Some questions to clarify how to distribute your recruiting energy
1. Try to remember what attracted you to the Society in the first place: what drew you in?
At university, I was drawn to the quirky, intelligent, creative SCA people I met through the university archery club. Many of their get-togethers focused on making things (food, clothing, accessories) and they were clearly enjoying themselves enormously.
I soon discovered that I too loved making things myself. And these folks watched Star Trek: the Next Generation together! These were clearly my kind of people.
I still love meeting interesting creative people, and learning to make things. So that's what I try to offer newcomers: a friendly welcome, and fun medieval stuff to do. It worked for me, so it will work for others like me.
2. What do you enjoy doing in the Society?
Doing what you enjoy will draw other people to you. Your natural enthusiasm is contagious. They'll find you online, or while walking past fight practice, or on the train, or in the pub (all real examples of making contacts in Thamesreach).
Example 1: Robert enjoys hitting people with sticks. So a priority for the shire was to reestablish fight practice and publicise it - that way, he'd be able to do what he enjoys. A regular weekly fixture in the calendar means people can 'drop in' to visit, without committing to attending an event.
Example 2: I enjoy sewing, knitting and socialising in small groups. Starting a stitch 'n bitch at a pub (near a Tube station) was an easy way for all those things happen, with a minimum of effort on my part.
The benefit of doing what you enjoy means that you'll have fun regardless of how many people show up. The only variable is attendance. You won't find yourself organising a demo, and feeling irritated if noone shows up.
3. What are your local strengths and limitations?
Consider both your local 'natural resources' (pros) and your limitations (cons), and decide how best to use them. There is no One True Way to find newcomers - there's only what works for you and your group, with your resources.
Thamesreach resources:
- A great transport system
- Beautiful parks
- Ample pubs
- Museums/galleries with free admission
- A few SCA-experienced couples in the shire, with a wide range of interests and skills
- Great shopping
Thamesreach limitations
- Only three cars between all the shire members in Thamesreach
- Cost of living is high, and some members are on tight budgets
- Most members live in small flats - no backyards, no workshops, limited crash space
Some results of these pros and cons:
- we pick sites that are close to Tube stations
- we've held a few 'picnics in the park' during summer months, as a cheap, flexible social gathering
- our shire meetings and stitch-n-bitch evenings are in a 17th c. pub just south of St. Paul's cathedral
- we occasionally organise shopping expeditions together, to introduce newcomers to the excellent sources of fabric, trim, artists' materials, etc.
- we have periodic 'beer and museum' visits: visit one small section or a specific exhibit at a (free) museum, and then go for a beer. This welcome almost-monthly social occasion draws out friends and partners, guests in the shire and curious newcomers.
4. S in SCA stands for Society - this is a social club.
It's slightly misleading to call the SCA an educational organisation - it's a social club, with a history problem*.
To learn pure history, people could take a class, or read a book.
To get a fully authentic game, newcomers could join a re-enactment group.
What the SCA has to offer is wonderful, friendly people, that combine some history with a whole lot of socialising.
Thamesreachers spend a lot of time at the pub. Going to the pub does not require a membership, or kit, and it introduces newcomers to the shire in a familiar way.
Similarly, going to the museum, shopping together, and working on group craft projects - painting banners and hall decorations - allow all of us to play together. The more experienced folk can 'share their toys' (books, tools, and skills), and the newer members learn something.
Shopping and going to the museum are not official SCA activities, but they build social bonds - just like watching Star Trek TNG with new friends did with me.
* with apologies to the Hash House Harriers, the 'drinking club with a running problem'.
From these questions, hopefully you can:
- figure out what you found attractive in the SCA
- decide what you want to do
- realised what strengths and limitations exist in your shire
The Honourable Lady Genevieve de la Flechiere
---
sidebar: sidebar-castellan
prevurl: /Library/GroupResources/files/Chatelaine_Report_Template.doc
title: Chatelaine Report Template
---
Please include as much of the following information as available:
- Name of Shire.
- Activities since last Quarterly Report.
- Name of each demo/recruitment event
- Name of organisation/Fair hosting the event
- Date of Event
- Type of Activities held and level of attendance by SCA members
- Summary report of event – including level of enquiries received and any outcomes.
- Date & details of Shire-based activity aimed at attracting newcomers – please include summary report.
- Non-event based Recruitment activities since last Quarterly Report:
(e.g. advertising, leaflet distribution, notices etc)
- Details of publications/organisations targeted
- Any publicity gained (planned or otherwise)
- Summary report of activity.
- Any contacts/newcomers since last Quarterly Report:
- Details of Contacts and level/frequency of attendance
- Summary of potential of new recruits turning out to be permanent members
- Details on how they were recruited and any interests they have shown.
- Any additional information you may wish to Report.
- E.g. discussions at Shire meetings regarding ideas on recruitment, activities in planning stages, new ways of attracting new members, any problems being faced.
- Name of Reporting Officer.
- Membership No. of Reporting Officer.
- Position of Reporting Officer (e.g. Seneschal/Chatelaine).
Please note that Reports are due quarterly, by the 11th of April, July, October and January.
---
layout: fixme
---
\ No newline at end of file
sidebar: sidebar-groups
prevurl: /Library/GroupResources/ShireChatelaine.html
title: New Shire Officers - Chatelaine
---
## Your job as Shire Chatelaine
The Chatelaine co-ordinates and distributes information to newcomers, guests, and interested people and deals with enquiries from potential new members. They are also charged with fostering the growth of Insulae Draconis by helping and encouraging Shires in their recruitment drives.
### Chatelaine Resources
- [Become a Chatelaine!]({% link library/group-resources/chatelaine/become-a-chatelaine.md %})
- [Chatelaine Report Template]({% link library/group-resources/chatelaine/report-template.md %})
- [How to Form a New Branch]({% link library/group-resources/chatelaine/form-a-new-branch.md %})
- [Recruitment Thoughts]({% link library/group-resources/chatelaine/recruitment-thoughts.md %}) (article by Dame Genevieve la Flechiere)
- [Thoughts on Recruiting from Universities and Colleges]({% link library/group-resources/chatelaine/recruiting-from-universities.md %}) (article by Guy de Dinan)
- [Tips on Holding a Demo]({% link library/group-resources/chatelaine/holding-a-demo.md %})
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