And since it launched 18 years ago, the group of 10 women has produced around 25,000 home-made cards for charities.
"We make about 800 for Christmas ever year," said Kate, surrounded by packed boxes of carefully decorated cards on her sofa.
"But overall we do about 1500 a year. We give them to six charities to sell off. It keeps us busy making all these cards."
The group funds itself, but this year BAE Systems stewards' committee in Scotstoun donated £200, enabling them to craft even more.
But this is only a fraction of Kate's community work, which includes helping out with disabled and church groups.
It is just one of the reasons she was given the Senior Award, along with Eric Flack, 72, at our Community Champion Awards ceremony last month where the most inspirational people in the West and Central area of the city were honoured.
And as reported in the Evening Times, Kate was praised in Holyrood after Glasgow MSP Anne McTaggart tabled a motion in the Scottish Parliament.
The selfless great-grandmother-of 18 has campaigned for other people since she was 19. Her friend Audrey Wilson, 79, who attends the craft group said: "She just helps everybody. We are so glad she's being recognised for all her hard work."
Audrey Scholes, 62, added: "I've only known Kate for two years and last year I mentioned to her that I had nowhere to go for Christmas dinner. The next thing she had invited me round – that's just the kind of person she is."
Kate was born in the city's Bridgeton in July 1920 but was taken to Canada – where much of her family still lives – as a toddler.
She stayed in Toronto until she was 14 before travelling back to Maryhill, Glasgow.
Kate said: "When I got back to Scotland I went to school to learn the money because I didn't have a clue how it worked. From then on I just worked."
At first Kate worked as a weaver but when the war began in 1939 her husband John, whom she married during the blackout in Glasgow's Ruchill Church, was called up for duty and Kate started working in the Rolls-Royce factory in Hillington.
She said: "I spent the whole of the war there as an aero engine fitter. It seems so long ago now."
The couple had three children but daughter Alice died three years ago from cancer.
John was a baker and spent most of his career at William Beattie bakery in Dennistoun. He died 21 years ago when he was 76.Kate began volunteering at Brownie and Girl Guide clubs in Glasgow churches.
She still helps out at Yoker Parish with catering, although this year she has not been able to do so much because of her legs which, she says, are "wearing away".
Just over eight years ago doctors gave her plastic hold ups which she wears over her legs to help her stand up. She said: "I do a lot of catering in Yoker Parish.
"We do the Burns' Night, the St Andrew's Night, fish-and-chips nights, mince-and-tatties nights..."
And the list goes on.
Over the years she has run a lunch club and was in charge of Yoker Neighbourhood Centre.
And she still volunteers with Yoker Care for the Disabled four days a week.
She said: "I'm a member of the Active Seniors – we do a day in the club. We try to get people off their backsides.
"I'm also a member of GDA – Glasgow Disability Alliance, that's a great organisation.
"I'm a member of the Voices For Change. Again we just try to see what we can do in the areas.
"I'll help anyone that needs it."
She has travelled back and forth to Canada 46 times over the years – and is currently on a mission to seek travel insurance so she can go next year.
Kate says the secret to being so active in her 90s is "big-headedness".
She said: "I think it's sheer big-headedness, I'm just determined.
"If a doctor says don't do that or don't eat that you can bet your bottom dollar I do it.
"I don't believe all this nonsense like you're not allowed to eat butter. I eat butter as though it's going out of fashion."
Kate believes the key to a long happy life is friends.
She said: "I don't know what I'd do without them.
"We're all the same, just trying to help ourselves and keep going."
WHEN Kate Semple began volunteering, the country was just entering into the Second World War. Now, at 92, and with two 'plastic legs' she is still devoting her life to others. Reporter RACHEL LOXTON caught up with Evening Times' Community Champion Kate Semple to hear how she does it.