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West Sussex house removals
There are a number of West Sussex house removals companies so how do you find one that can move your house safely AND save you money? Our site is a great tool for finding excellent deals and getting value from local removal firms. 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. Save yourself time and money today by comparing service and cost.
West Sussex removals
We can help you find West Sussex removals from local companies in just a jiffy. 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. Our form is easy to complete and within minutes your information will be passed to upto 6 of the firms we represent. 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 West Sussex?
Bang on the south coast, with lush green countryside and a warm sunny climate, West
Sussex has always been one of the first points of attack in the British Isles. The
county has been inhabited by successive cultures for up to 80,000 years as the tombs,
burial mounds and hill forts scattered across the rolling downs testify. The Romans
first attempted to invade in 54 B.C.; the second time they came, in A.D. 43, they
used the area that is now Chichester as a bridgehead. They built a city called Noviomagus
Reginorum there and filled the surrounding area with elegant villas and temples.
They were expelled in 477 by the Saxon King Aelle, who started to build a South
Saxon kingdom. After his death, the kingdom was subsumed into Wessex.
Saxons were followed by Danes: from 895 the county suffered constant Danish raids,
eventually submitting to King Canute in 1016. His descendants had only fifty years
to enjoy their success before the arrival of the Normans, who had strong links with
the area. It became a focal point of several rebellions including the 1381 Peasants’
Revolt and Jack Cade’s 1450 rebellion. During the Civil War West Sussex was Royalist
while East Sussex declared for Cromwell. Chichester and Arundel were besieged and
the Roundheads gained a strong majority. Thereafter the population focused on work:
iron smelting had been a crucial industry since the 12th century and remained so
well into the 18th century. Today, the turbulent past behind them, people in West
Sussex are some of the most prosperous in the country.
Chichester, the county town, retains the Roman layout: a cross-shape radiating outwards
from the medieval market. The Cathedral was founded in the 11th century, although
the spire had to be replaced in the 19th century after the old one collapsed. A
window in the floor offers a view of a Roman mosaic. The Butter Market, designed
by John Nash, opened as a produce market in 1810 and is still used for retail. Pallant
House Gallery has an excellent collection of mainly British modern art. Chichester
Festival Theatre is one of the best provincial theatres in the country. For many,
the highlight is Chichester RAJF (Real Ale and Jazz Festival), a four day festival
of music and real ale held each July in tents beside the 13th century Guildhall
in Priory Park. Blues on the Farm, held every June at Pump Bottom Farm two miles
south of the city, has become the UK's biggest outdoor blues festival.
Fishbourne Roman Palace is simply extraordinary. Built around thirty years after
the invasion, the rectangular palace surrounded formal gardens, the northern half
of which have been reconstructed. Many mosaics have been perfectly preserved, including
an astonishing dolphin mosaic in the north wing. The Church of St Mary the Blessed
Virgin in Sompting dates from the 11th century and features a Saxon tower topped
by a Rhenish helm – a four-sided pyramid-style gabled cap which is unique in England.
Arundel Castle has played a crucial role since the reign of Edward the Confessor
(1042-66), and Bramber Castle is a Norman motte and bailey castle. Finally, Worthing
Museum and Art Gallery houses the biggest collection of Georgian & Victorian costume
in south-east England.