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Hertfordshire and Herts house removals
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Hertfordshire and Herts removals
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Moving to Hertfordshire?
As one of the Home Counties, Hertfordshire (or Herts) is often forgotten, swallowed up in the
popular consciousness as a suburb of London; but if you look beyond the sleepy dormitory
towns, there is an intriguing history to be discovered. There is evidence of humans
living here since the Middle Stone Age. First farmed during the Neolithic period,
permanent habitation appeared at the beginning of the Bronze Age. Following the
Roman Conquest, Hertfordshire adapted quickly to the new way of life; Verulamium,
a new town, became the third largest in Roman Britain. The Anglo-Saxons were quick
to move in after the Romans departed, establishing many towns including Hertford.
It was during the Norman Conquest, however, that the area really came into its own.
William the Conqueror accepted the final Saxon surrender at Berkhamsted, where he
built his royal residence. He also built a castle at nearby Bishops Stortford. Much
of the county was bought up by the nobility, who built country residences there
to be conveniently close to London; this helped to create a strong economy. It was
not until the Industrial Revolution that Hertfordshire really came into its own:
a thriving brick-making industry was followed by the inception of the modern aircraft
industry. De Havilland developed the first commercial jet at Hatfield. And this,
of course, was the birthplace of the British film industry: from the 1920s until
the late 1980s, the town of Borehamwood was home to one of the major British film
studio complexes and many well-known films including the first three Star Wars movies
were made here.
For a small county, Hertfordshire is chockablock with heritage sites, ranging in
age from the ruins of Verulamium to the very modern de Havilland Aircraft Heritage
Centre. St Albans, the first stop for a lot of people, encompasses it all: Beech
Bottom Dyke is an Iron Age fortification; the cathedral is stunning; Ye Olde Fighting
Cocks claims to be the oldest pub in England; and the Gardens of the Rose in nearby
Chiswell Green is home to the Royal National Rose Society and a perfect place to
spend a quiet summer afternoon. Hatfield House at Hatfield, once home to Queen Elizabeth
I, is one of the grandest houses in the country, with exquisite gardens. Knebworth
House is a lovely stately home, now a venue for rock concerts and operas throughout
the summer. Ashridge Estate and Park is a neo-Gothic house designed by James Wyatt
– the house is private but you can wander the parkland.
If that all seems too old, why not visit Stevenage, the first of the New Towns built
after the Second World War. For many people, however, the real draw is the Henry
Moore Foundation, a fabulous sculpture park housing many of Moore’s finest works.
Literary types will enjoy a visit to Shaw’s Corner, the home of George Bernard Shaw,
which has been preserved as a museum. Finally, the Walter Rothschild Zoological
Museum at Tring has one of the UK’s finest collections of stuffed birds, mammals,
reptiles and insects.