Royal Flying Corps squadrons relied on vehicle-mounted equipment that could be moved from one location to another. Each squadron had twelve three-ton Leyland lorries, including four with workshops for repair and maintenance work which could be based at the airfield or go out to crashed aircraft. This workshop was equipped with power tools, a lathe, drills, and a grinder, as well as a wide selection of hand tools. Power was provided by a small Austin engine. It was mounted on a Leyland lorry.
When Stavropoulos heads to a job, he tows this 2003 cherry-red trailer behind his Honda CR-V. The (solar-powered) mobile studio’s loading ramp swings open to views of the real garden as Stavropoulos gets to work.
A temporary restaurant creates daily menu for customers to purchase the raw ingredients on the local market. "These could then be exchanged for a cooked lunch as part of a food-for-food mechanism. Those dining in the evening would be asked to pay £15 towards their meal, which included a £5 food voucher for use on the market." #EcoFoodSystem #SustainableMarket