Camberley Chess Club meeting online

Camberley Chess Club have suspended meetings at the club until further notice. However, we are meeting online…….

We are meeting online as follows:

Camberley Chess Club are running online meetings via video conference every Tuesday evening.

If you are a member and would like to join in online, please request to join by emailing info@camberleychess.co.uk

Chess.com

We are also on Chess.com. Why not come and join us online at https://www.chess.com/club/camberley-chess-club

Lichess.org

We are also on Lichess.org Why not come and join us online at https://lichess.org/team/camberley-chess-club

New 6:30pm start time for Tuesday evenings

From Tuesday 8th October 2019, Camberley Chess Club will now be meeting at the earlier time of 6:30pm. Previous it has been 7:30pm.

This change will help all those who want to start earlier, in particular juniors and anyone else who prefers this earlier start time.

Home matches in the Berkshire Leagues or Surrey Border Leagues will continue to start at the normal time of 7:30pm

Paul Sloane Chess Chat

On the 3rd of September 2019, Paul Sloane, long serving club member, provided a chess chat on one of the club nights. He gave us all some innovative words of chess chat wisdom on his chosen area of expertise – playing the Caro-Kann as black.

The Caro-Kann chess opening

The Caro–Kann Defence is a chess opening characterised by the moves: 1. e4 c6. The Caro–Kann is a common defence against the King’s Pawn Opening and is classified as a “Semi-Open Game” like the Sicilian Defence and French Defence, although it is thought to be more solid and less dynamic than either of those openings.

Paul Sloane video of Caro-Kann chess chat

Here is one of the games that Paul demonstrated

Other Camberley Chess Club games

If you would like to see and play through other Camberley Chess Club games click here

Colin Lyne chess chat

Long time club member Colin Lyne analysed a couple of high class games on the demonstration board. He ran a quiz based on what the best moves were and why, at various key points in the games.

The quiz winners were Colin Purdon and Julien Shepley pictured here receiving their chess book prizes from Colin Lyne (R).

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