Whether you're looking to move in the UK, you're moving abroad, or, your company
is looking for a professional office remover; we can help. We specialise in matching
furniture and commercial removal companies to movers like you.
But, most importantly, by getting all your quotes from a single place you should
save plenty of time (and hopefully money too). Imagine how long it will take to
find all those different organisations and leave your moving details with each!
Norfolk house removals
Finding a local Norfolk house removals service is difficult, how can the House Removals Company help? This site has been specifically designed to connect you to local moving companies in just a few minutes. There are hundreds of removers on our database and we can get you quotes in just a few minutes. The whole process takes a moment, considerably less than the conventional method of making many calls. You should start to see quotes from upto 6 companies within just a few minutes. Save yourself time and money today by comparing service and cost.
Finding Norfolk removals is not always easy and we appreciate that here at The House Removals Company. Our expertise is in designing websites that help our visitors to get good value. We've got companies from all of the UK on our database and they're waiting to help you. Its a very quick process, taking just a few mmoments, but you could make some huge savings. You'll soon start to see quotes from upto organisations operating on your route. Don't miss out, send us your move details now.
Moving to Norfolk?
One of the flattest areas of the British Isles, Norfolk is found on the east coast.
Location and geography laid the county open to attack from the sea time and again
throughout its early history, from the Romans onwards. The Iceni tribe who lived
in the region before the Romans arrived rebelled strongly against the invaders in
47 AD and again in 60 AD, led by the warrior queen Boudicca, when they were crushed.
Roads and ports were built throughout the county, while forts and castles were built
to defend against the Angles and Saxons. As the Empire collapsed, however, the Angles
moved in and soon Norfolk was part of the Kingdom of East Anglia. Vikings attacked
in the 9th century, killing King Edmund the Martyr. Ignoring the danger, migrants
continued to pour into the region, drawn by the fertile soil which they farmed inexhaustibly;
by the time of the Domesday Book it was one of the most densely populated areas
of the British Isles. The Black Death of 1349 killed so many of the population that
it still has not recovered to this day!
Its arable agriculture and woollen industries made Norwich the second largest city
in England in the 16th century but the Great Plague killed a third of its inhabitants
and left it lagging behind the rest of the country. The Industrial Revolution had
little impact and it was only with the advent of aviation that Norfolk began to
wield strong influence again. During the Second World War it saw massive expansion
of the Royal Air Force as well as housing the American 8th Air Force; concurrently,
farmers began intensively growing rape seed and cereal crops, which they have continued
to do. Today, Norfolk is at the vanguard of the areas affected by climate change:
much of the coast is under threat from flooding and environmental agencies are trying
to redraw the sea defences.
It may be southerly, but Norfolk can be very chilly, whipped by the winds off the
North Sea. Nonetheless, some of the finest beaches in Britain are found here at
Great Yarmouth, Waxham, Cromer and Holkham Bay. The Broads is a wide network of
rivers and lakes with a unique eco-system; the fens and marshes are home to a wealth
of birdlife, including mallards, coots, moorhens, Canadian geese, Egyptian geese,
and great crested grebes. The rare Cetti’s warbler breeds here, and Britain’s only
breeding common cranes also live here. Rare insects include the Norfolk hawker and
the Old World swallowtail butterfly. This is also a favourite spot for sailors:
there are a large number of yachts here as well as Edwardian trading wherries and
state-of-the-art electric or solar-powered boats. The picturesque waterways are
also frequented by artists and ramblers.