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!
Warwickshire and Warks house removals
There are a number of Warwickshire and Warks house removals companies so how do you find one that can move your house safely AND save you money? We've spent alot of time working on our site so that you can connect to moving companies. Our connections enable us to find you suitable companies working in your town or city. It takes just a minute to fill out our enquiry form and start to receive your quotes. As soon as we receive your information we'll ask upto 6 of our organisations to send your quotes. Don't miss out, send us your details now.
Warwickshire and Warks removals
You've come to us because you're looking for Warwickshire and Warks removals and you won't be disappointed. Our mission is to use technology to connect movers like you to removal companies. We use our state-of-the-art database and server to quickly find companies that match your requirements. The whole process takes just a minute or two, considerably quicker than making loads of phonecalls. As soon as we receive your information we'll ask upto 6 of our removal firms to email your quotes. Save yourself time and money today and send us your details rightaway.
Moving to Warwickshire?
Warwickshire is perhaps best known for being the birthplace of William Shakespeare.
Visitors are not allowed to forget this: road signs at the county boundary describe
Warwickshire as “Shakespeare's County”. Don’t be fooled: there is more to discover
than the plays at Stratford-on-Avon, though you shouldn’t miss an opportunity to
see Shakespeare’s genius at work in its true home.
For the first few decades following the Roman invasion of Britain in AD 43, the
Warwickshire area found itself at the frontier of Roman rule. The Romans fortified
heavily during this period, founding several military settlements to defend the
roads. They also fostered a strong pottery industry at Manduessedum in the north
of the county. After they left, the Saxons settled the area which became part of
the Kingdom of Mercia. During the Danish invasions of the 9th century, Warwickshire
again became the frontier: this time, Queen Ethelfleda ordered castles to be built
at Warwick and at Tamworth. Fighting continued until the arrival of the Normans
in the 11th century: they extended Warwick Castle and built Kenilworth Castle.
The medieval period saw some peace, when many of the market towns were established.
A strong wool and textile trade grew up, centred on Coventry (historically but no
longer part of the county). It was in the 18th and 19th centuries, however, that
Warwickshire really came into itself, becoming one of the most industrialised counties
with highly productive coalfields. Birmingham and Coventry both underwent population
explosions. It was at the centre of the UK canal system and major roads and railways
were built through it. In 1974 the county was reduced substantially, losing both
of its cities.
Warwick is the county town and its castle is magnificent. Most of the medieval town
burned down in 1694 so that now there is a mixture of Tudor and 18th century buildings
in the town centre with a few timber-framed medieval houses around the edges. Of
the Church of St Mary, the chancel and the Beauchamp Chapel survived: in the latter
there is a full size reclining copper gilt effigy of the Earl of Warwick on his
marble tomb. Outside town, Warwick Racetrack is very popular. Nearby Leamington
Spa grew from a small village to a medium sized town during the 19th century on
the back of the fashionable spa water tourist movement of the time. It retains a
genteel feel and beautiful late Georgian and early Victorian architecture.
Kenilworth Castle, historically contained within the Forest of Arden, is notable
for its extensive water defences and the garden which has recently been restored
to its Elizabethan form with a fountain and an aviary. A pageant staged here for
Queen Elizabeth I by the Earl of Leicester is thought to have inspired A Midsummer
Night’s Dream. Compton Verney House is an exquisite 18th century country house with
interiors designed by Robert Adam and gardens landscaped by Capability Brown. On
a more modern note, the Midland Air Museum at Baginton has a huge collection of
aircraft including an Avro Vulcan B.2 and an Armstrong Whitworth Argosy AW.650 (series