Located in Ulladulla, NSW
Milton Bridge Club is a relaxed and friendly atmosphere to play and/or learn bridge.
New Members Welcome
Milton Bridge Club is located in the upstairs Auditorium of Milton Ulladulla Bowling Club, 68/74 St Vincent St, Ulladulla.
Participants must sign into the club under the rules of the Milton Ulladulla Bowling Club.
Please allow time for signing in, as NSW Covid restrictions apply.
Playing Sessions Every Tuesday, starting at 1 pm
Bridge sessions commencing 12.45 pm for 1 pm start.
If you require a partner please contact Katie: M – 0419 681 644
Free Tutorial/lessons & Bridge play for beginners and improving players
Session Fees = $4.00
Milton Bridge Club a relaxed friendly atmosphere
Yearly membership = $15.00
BSB 032 701 account # 140475.
Rekindle the spark!
Join a group of like minded Bridge Players
Have you always enjoyed playing cards? Would you like to play the ultimate card game?
Our Bridge Club provides an opportunity to brighten your days in a relaxed and friendly atmosphere to play and/or learn bridge.
There are many benefits associated with the game of Bridge.
- Bridge stimulates the brain and helps you keep your Memory active
- The challenge of learning something new and the feeling of accomplishment as you learn to master the techniques
- It is also an opportunity to meet people from all walks of life
- engaging in conversation and enjoying the social activities of the Milton Bridge Club.
Regardless of a beginning bridge player’s age, education, or physical condition, anyone can learn to play bridge, even more so if you have played cards before.
Bridge is one of best activities for stimulating the brain. After a 30+ year study on memory loss, by British Scientists, they have concluded that memory loss accelerates rapidly after retirement. Scientists tested 34,000 retired civil servants and found that their short – term recall declined 38 percent faster than those still working.
The studies highlighted the need for stimulating mental activity throughout our lives and stated that “the use it or lose it” message was crucial for older people.