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Aberdeen: Aberdeen is also known as, amongst other names, the Granite City, due to the locally quarried granite that the majority of the city is constructed from.
Aberdeenshire: Aberdeenshire is one of the 32 council areas of Scotland. It takes its name from the old County of Aberdeen which had substantially different boundaries.
Amber-valley: Amber-valley is a constituency, represented in the House of Commons of the UK Parliament since 2010 by Nigel Mills of the Conservative Party.
Angus: Angus, known as Aberdeen Angus in most parts of the world, are a breed of cattle commonly used in beef production. They were developed from cattle native to the counties of Aberdeenshire and Angus in Scotland.
Armagh: Armagh has a long and varied history. It is believed to have been used in ancient times as a site for pagan ritual and ceremony. When Christianity reached the island, Armagh became its ecclesiastical capital.
Armagh: Arun is a local government district in West Sussex, England. It contains the towns of Arundel, Bognor Regis and Littlehampton, and takes its name from the River Arun, which runs through the centre of the district.
Ashfield: Ashfield is a local government district in western Nottinghamshire, England.
Aylesbury-vale: TheAylesbury-vale is a large area of gently rolling agricultural landscape located in the northern half of Buckinghamshire, England.
Bangor: Bangor is best known as a seaside resort and commuter town and was previously known as an important port and a centre for the production of cotton.
Basildon: Basildon is the largest town in the borough of Basildon in the county of Essex, England.
Basingstoke: Basingstoke is the largest town in Hampshire. It is situated in south central England, and lies across a valley at the source of the River Loddon.
Bassetlaw: Bassetlaw"> is the northernmost district of Nottinghamshire, England.
Bath: Bath> -Originally known as Aquae Sulis 'the waters if Sulis', a Roman spa town, Bath grew up around the beneficial qualities of the warm spring water that erupts from beneath its footings.
Bedford: Bedford is the county town of Bedfordshire, England. The town has a population of around 80,000, whereas the Borough of Bedford had a population of 166,252 in 2015 together with Kempston.
Belfast: Belfast "> is the capital of Northern Ireland, although there has been a settlement on the site since the Bronze Age; the remains of Iron Age hill forts can still be seen in the hills surrounding the city.
Birmingham: Birmingham- Lower Palaeolithic. More recently, there is evidence of hunter-gatherer communities using the area as seasonal hunting and camping grounds. The area was also utilised in the Bronze and Iron Ages, these would have been Birmingham's first settled, permanent communities.
Blackpool: Blackpool is a seaside resort on the Irish Sea coast of England. It's known for Blackpool Pleasure Beach, an old-school amusement park with vintage wooden roller coasters.
Bolton: Bolton is a town in Greater Manchester in North West England. A former mill town, Bolton has been a production centre for textiles since Flemish weavers settled in the area in the 14th century, introducing a wool and cotton-weaving tradition
Bournemouth: Bournemouth is a large coastal resort town on the south coast of England directly to the east of the Jurassic Coast.
Bracknell-forest: Bracknell-forest is one of six unitary authority areas within Berkshire in southern England. It covers the three towns of Bracknell, Sandhurst and Crowthorne and also includes the areas of North Ascot, Warfield and Winkfield.
Bradford: The city ofBradford lies in the foothills of the Pennines and rose to prominence in the 19th century as a centre for the production of textiles, particularly those made from wool.
Braintree: Braintree is a town in Essex, England. The principal settlement of Braintree District, it is located 10 miles northeast of Chelmsford and 15 miles west of Colchester.
Colchester: Braintree The second largest area of common land in Essex after Epping Forest, the open landscape at Danbury and Lingwood Common is great for long walks and weekends.
Breckland: Breckland District Council is a local government district in Norfolk, England. Its head office is based at Elizabeth House, Walpole Loke in East Dereham.
Bridgend: Bridgend is a town in Bridgend County Borough in Wales, 18 miles west of the capital Cardiff and 20 miles east of Swansea.
Brighton: Brighton began life as a fishing village and is recorded in the Domesday Book of 1086. Having been rebuilt in the 16th century after being raised to the ground by French raiders, the fishing village eventually grew into a popular holiday resort.
Bristol: The City ofBristol, also known as 'Bristol', made its name and reputation as a port and centre for international trade and commerce.
Broadlands: Broadlands is an English country house, located in the civil parish of Romsey Extra, near the town of Romsey in the Test Valley district of Hampshire, England.
Broadlands: Broxtowe is a suburban constituency located in Nottinghamshire, to the west of the city of Nottingham, almost identical in character to the seat of Gedling situated to the east of Nottingham.
Bury: Bury is a town in Greater Manchester, England, on the River Irwell.
Caerphilly: Caerphilly is a town in South Wales, at the southern end of the Rhymney Valley. It is the largest town in Caerphilly. Historically it was in the county of Glamorgan, on the border with Monmouthshire.
Calderdale: The Metropolitan Borough ofCalderdale is a metropolitan borough of West Yorkshire, England. It takes its name from the River Calder, whose upper part flows through the borough.
Cambridge: Cambridge is renowned as an important university town, although the history of the city dates back to at least the 1st century BC.
Canterbury: Canterbury is a historic cathedral city whose history stretches back over at least 2,000 years.
cardiff: cardiff is the capital city of Wales. The city itself grew out of a Roman fort which originally stood where the castle now stands.
Carlisle: Carlisle began its occupied life as a Roman settlement, which had been established to serve the forts that stood along Hadrain's Wall.
carmarthenshire: carmarthenshire is a unitary authority in the south-west of Wales and is the largest of the thirteen historic counties of Wales. The three largest towns are Llanelli, Carmarthen and Ammanford
charnwood: The Borough ofcharnwood is a borough of northern Leicestershire, England. It is named after Charnwood Forest, which it contains.
chelmsford: chelmsford is an English city northeast of London. Hylands House, built in 1730, has restored interiors and vast parkland. Chelmsford Cathedral features stained glass and a colourful ceiling.
cheltenham: cheltenham is a town in Gloucestershire, England, home to the renowned Cheltenham Festival, 4 days of horse jump racing culminating in the Gold Cup, held annually in March at Cheltenham Racecourse. It's also known for Regency buildings, including the Pittville Pump Room, a remnant of Cheltenham’s past as a spa town.
cherwell: cherwell is a local government district in northern Oxfordshire, England. The district takes its name from the River Cherwell, which drains south through the region to flow into the River Thames at Oxford.
Chester: Chester is one of the best preserved walled cities in the British Isles. Apart from a small section, the walls which encircle the boundary of the medieval city are almost entirely complete.
Chichester: Chichester has a long, varied and rich history beginning with the Romans who left an abundance of archaeological evidence. Examples of Roman society include Fishbourne Roman Palace and its stunning mosaics.
City of London: City of London is at the very heart of Greater London and measures approximately a square mile. The boundaries of the City of London have changed very little since the Middle Ages.
Coventry: Coventry is a particularly ancient city and is believed to have grown out of a Bronze Age settlement. During the 14th century the city developed into an important centre for the cloth and textile trades.
Derby: Derby played a pivotal role in the Industrial Revolution and saw the invention and implementation of several industrial and mechanical inventions.
Dundee: Dundee developed and grew rapidly during the 19th century as a result of its jute trade. Along with the success of other significant industries, Dundee became known as the city of 'jam, jute and journalism'.
Durham: Durham was designated a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1986 on the merit of its historical legacy. The city is famous for its Norman Cathedral and its 11th century castle. from Lindisfarne settled there.
Edinburgh: Edinburgh is the capital city of Scotland. The city is famously known for its annual Edinburgh Festival - a collection of official and independent festivals held over four weeks from early August.
Ely: Ely is a historic city which dates back to at least the 7th century. The city is home to one of the most stunning cathedrals in the known world. It is considered to be one of the 'seven wonders of the medieval world'.
Exeter: Exeter has a long and ancient history which sees it settled in prehistory and then by the Romans, Celts, Anglo-Saxons and Normans and onwards.
Glasgow: Glasgow is the largest city in Scotland. The city developed as a hub for transatlantic trade with British North America and the British West Indies.
Gloucester: Gloucester began life as a Roman settlement and was then settled by subsequent populations with the river and canals providing its industrial life-blood.
Hereford: Hereford is an ancient cathedral city which dates, at least, from time of the Anglo Saxons and is known chiefly for being a trading centre in all manner of goods such as beer, cider, leather goods, nickel alloys, poultry, chemicals and cattle.
Inverness: Inverness is a Scottish city that is steeped in history. Originally settled in the 6th century, it was the site of two major battles, the Battle of Blar nam Feinne against Norway in the 11th century and in the 18th century the Battle of Culloden.
Kingston upon Hull: Kingston-upon-Hull, or 'Hull' as it is otherwise known, is a city that was built upon its thriving port. It was also supported by fishing and whaling, although, obviously, this latter trade is now defunct.
Lancaster: Lancaster is an ancient settlement, dominated by Lancaster Castle, the original seat of the House of Lancaster, a branch of the English royal family.
Leeds: As with many towns and cities in West Yorkshire,Leeds was well known for its links to the textile industry. In the 17th and 18th centuries, Leeds became a major centre for the production and trading of wool.
Leicester: Leicester saw its first significant settlement with the arrival in the region of the Romans around 2000 years ago. The Romans named the latter day Leicester 'Ratae Corieltauvorum' and evidence of their occupation in the form of ancient Roman pavements and baths can still be seen.
Lichfield: Lichfield is a historic cathedral city. As well as being an important staging post, the city was well known for its intellectual community which included the likes of Erasmus Darwin, to whom a museum is dedicated, Samuel Johnson, the author of the first English dictionary, David Garrick and Anna Seward.
Lincoln: Modern day Lincoln evolved from an original Iron Age settlement, making it one of the most ancient cities in the UK. With the advent of the Industrial Revolution, Lincoln began to specialise in heavy machinery, building diesel engine locomotives, steam shovels and in all manner of heavy machinery.
Lisburn: Lisburn is known as the birthplace of Ireland's linen industry which was established in the 17th century by Huguenots escaping persecution in France. The Irish Linen Centre in the town centre carries a permanent exhibition detailing the history of the industry.
Liverpool: Liverpool is a city that was built on the trade that passed through its docks. It is claimed that by the early 19th century, 40% of all the world's trade passed through the city's docks. Apart from its role in trade, Liverpool is famous for its inhabitants.
Londonderry: Londonderry is also often known as Derry and is home to the only remaining completely intact walled city in Ireland and one of the finest examples of such in Europe.
Manchester: Manchester was established by the Romans in AD 79 who called the settlement Mamucium. In the 19th century the town underwent enormous expansion as part of the Industrial Revolution where many factories were established drawing populations into the town from the surrounding countryside, eventually becoming a fully fledged industrial city.
Newcastle upon Tyne: Newcastle-upon-Tyne, or simply 'Newcastle', was an important centre for the wool trade and, later, the coal mining industry. It was also home to an important port and had a shipbuilding industry.
Newport: Newport was originally settled by fishermen in the Bronze Age. Through the successive centuries the city continued to develop and grow with each new generation building on the successes of the last. Part of this success was due to the broad base that the local economy was built upon.
Newry: Founded in 1144,Newry is one of Northern Ireland's oldest towns and was founded alongside a Cistercian monastery and then became a market town, a garrison town and then a port town. Newry benefits from sitting between two areas of outstanding natural beauty.
Norwich: Since the Middle Ages,Norwich has built its reputation and wealth on the back of the wool trade. The city has also made a name for itself through a number of industries including shoe and boot making, iron foundries, engineering, milling, brewing and chocolate making.
Nottingham: Best known for the legends of Robin Hood and his Merry Men,Nottingham was established around the 7th century by the Anglo-Saxons. Major industries in the city now include engineering, textiles, knitwear and electronics.
Oxford: Oxford is one of England's best known and most iconic cities. The city came to prominence with the establishment of its medieval university, the oldest in the English-speaking world, and which is still one of the most important universities in the country.
Peterborough: Peterborough has been the site of human settlement since before the Bronze Age. Archaeological evidence at Flag Fen includes the remains of an ancient causeway dating back to the Bronze Age as well as remains of Roman occupation.
Plymouth: Plymouth has a long and involved maritime history. Not only did Plymouth export locally produced coal, timber and wool but it also saw the Pilgrim Fathers set sail for the New World in the 17th century, and saw Sir Francis Drake engage the Spanish Armada in 1588.
Portsmouth: Portsmouth stands on Portsea Island and is the UK's only island city. Its island status has given it a long and important maritime history and has been a significant naval port for many centuries. Much of Portsmouth's naval and maritime history can still be seen by visitors to the city.
Preston: From the Middle Ages,Preston became an important centre for the production of textiles. The local tradition of weaving with wool was bolstered in the 14th century with the influx of Flemish weavers who then settled in the area.
Ripon: Ripon is one of only two cities in North Yorkshire and can trace its city life back over 1300 years. During the time of the Tudors, the city emerged as a major centre for the production of wool and cloth. In the 16th and 17th centuries, it became well known for the manufacture of spurs and was little altered by the advent of the Industrial Revolution.
Salford: In its infancy Salford was a royal and judicial seat for the ancient county and was a city of cultural and commercial significance. Although neighbours, such as Manchester, surpassed it in these terms during the Industrial Revolution. However Salford still became an important city because of its industry and inland port.
Salisbury: Salisbury is a cathedral city. The cathedral was established by the Normans at the end of the 11th century and has been revered since as a masterpiece of Early English architecture. The cathedral is home to the best preserved of the four surviving copies of the Magna Carta as well as a 14th century mechanical clock.
Sheffield: Sheffield is the fifth largest city in the United Kingdom. After the Industrial Revolution, Sheffield become known for its production of steel and was responsible for many of the industry's innovations.
Southampton: Southampton has always been a major port town and was the point of departure for the Pilgrim Fathers aboard the Mayflower who departed for America in 1620. In 1912, the RMS Titanic sailed from Southampton on its ill-fated journey.
St Albans: The town ofSt Albans was named after the first British Christian martyr who was beheaded in AD 308 by the Roman Emperor Diocletian.
St Davids: St-davids In terms of population and size, St Davids is the smallest city in Britain.
Stirling: The modern city of Stirling is clustered around a medieval old town and a large fortress. As Stirling has played an important and prominent role in the history of Scotland with several major conflicts having occurred there, the city is home to a number of important buildings such as Stirling Castle.
Stoke-on-Trent: Stoke-on-Trent, otherwise known as 'The Potteries', is considered to be the home of the pottery industry in England, playing host to such companies as Royal Doulton, Spode, Wedgewood and Minton.
Sunderland: Sunderland grew from three separate settlements. The first on the north side of the river was established in the 7th century when a monastery was constructed there. This was followed by a settlement on the south bank in the 10th century and then a small fishing village at the mouth of the river in the 12th century.
Swansea: Swansea is a historic, coastal city. During its heyday, during the industrial 19th century, the city earned itself the name 'Copperopolis' because of the quantity and quality of the copper that was produced there.
Wakefield: Truro developed as an important centre of trade initially due to its port and then because of its tin mining industry.
Wakefield: Wakefield is a successful market town which built its wealth on the virtue of being an inland port.
Wells: Wells is the second smallest city in England and is famous as a cathedral city.
Westminster: The City of Westminster was created from the former area of boroughs including St Marylebone, Paddington and Westminster itself.
Winchester: Winchester is a historic cathedral city, its cathedral being one of the largest in England. The cathedral has the longest nave and the greatest overall length of all the great Gothic cathedrals in Europe.
Wolverhampton: Wolverhampton was named after Lady Wulfrun who founded the original town in 985. The town grew as a market town specialising in the woollen industry.
Worcester: Worcesteris a city dominated by its river and cathedral. The river Severn runs straight through the center of the city, whilst the 12th century cathedral looks out over the city.
York: Yorkis a famed medieval, walled city which for many centuries had been a center for political and religious power.
Conwy : is a walled market town and community in Conwy County Borough on the north coast of Wales. The town, which faces Deganwy across the River Conwy, formerly lay in Gwynedd and prior to that in Caernarfonshire
Crewe and Nantwich : is a constituency in Cheshire created in 1983 represented in the House of Commons of the UK Parliament since 2017 by Laura Smith of the Labour Party
Dacorum : The Borough of Dacorum is a local government district in Hertfordshire, England that includes the towns of Hemel Hempstead, Berkhamsted, Tring and the western part of Kings Langley.
Doncaster : is a large market town in South Yorkshire, England. Together with its surrounding suburbs and settlements, the town forms part of the Metropolitan Borough of Doncaster.
Dover : is a town and major ferry port in the home county of Kent, in South East England. It faces France across the strait of Dover, the narrowest part of the English Channel, and lies south-east of Canterbury; east of Kent's county town Maidstone; and north-east along the coastline from Dungeness and Hastings. The town is the administrative centre of the Dover District and home of the Dover Calais ferry through the Port of Dover. The surrounding chalk cliffs are known as the White Cliffs of Dover.
Dudley : is a large town in the West Midlands of England, 6 miles south-east of Wolverhampton and 10.5 miles north-west of Birmingham. The town is the administrative centre of the Metropolitan Borough of Dudley and in 2011 had a population of 79,379.
Dumfries : is a market town and former royal burgh within the Dumfries and Galloway council. Dumfries lies in the UK Parliament constituency of Dumfries and Galloway which is represented by Alister Jack of the Scottish Conservative Party.
Erewash : is a local government district and borough in eastern Derbyshire, England, to the east of Derby and the west of Nottingham. The population of the district as taken at the 2011 Census was 112,081.
East Ayrshire : is one of thirty-two council areas of Scotland. It shares borders with Dumfries and Galloway, East Renfrewshire, North Ayrshire, South Ayrshire and South Lanarkshire.
East Devon : also known as Devonshire, which was formerly its common and official name. The City of Exeter is the county town; seven other districts of East Devon, Mid Devon, North Devon, South Hams, Teignbridge, Torridge, and West Devon.
East Dunbartonshire : is a county constituency of the House of Commons of the Parliament of the United Kingdom. It elects one Member of Parliament by the first past the post system of election. The current MP for East Dunbartonshire is Jo Swinson.
East Hampshire : is a local government district in Hampshire, England. Its council is based in Petersfield. Other towns are Alton and Bordon. The district was originally to be known as the District Council of Petersfield.
East Hertfordshire : is a county in southern England, bordered by Bedfordshire to the north, Cambridgeshire to the north-east, Essex to the east, Buckinghamshire to the west and Greater London to the south.
Eastleigh : is in Hampshire, England, and the main town in the Borough of Eastleigh. The borough of Eastleigh was ranked the "9th best place to live in the UK 2006" by a Channel 4 programme
East Lindsey : is a local government district in Lincolnshire, England. The population of the district council was 136,401 at the 2011 census. The council is based in Manby near Louth
East Riding : The East Riding of Yorkshire, or simply East Yorkshire, is a ceremonial county of England. It is located in the region of Yorkshire and the Humber.
Elmbridge : is a local government district with borough status in Surrey, England. Its principal towns are Esher, Walton-on-Thames and Weybridge.
Epping Forest : is a 2,400 hectares (5,900 acres) area of ancient woodland between Epping in the north and Wanstead in the south, straddling the border between Greater London and Essex. It is a former royal forest, and is managed by the City of London Corporation.
Falkirk : is a large town in the Central Lowlands of Scotland, historically within the county of Stirlingshire. It lies in the Forth Valley, 23.3 miles north-west of Edinburgh and 20.5 miles north-east of Glasgow.
Fife : is a council area and historic county of Scotland. It is situated between the Firth of Tay. Fife Flyers are the UK's oldest ice hockey club and play in Britain's top flight, the Elite Ice Hockey League
Flintshire : is a principal area of Wales, known as a county. It was created by the Local Government Act 1994.
Gateshead : is a town in Tyne and Wear, England, on the southern bank of the River Tyne opposite Newcastle upon Tyne. Gateshead and Newcastle are joined by seven bridges across the Tyne, including the Gateshead Millennium Bridge
Gedling : is a local government district with borough status in Nottinghamshire, England, whose council is based in Arnold, north-east of Nottingham. The population at the 2011 Census was 113,543. It is part of the Nottingham Urban Area
Guildford : is a town in southern England. In the centre is the medieval Guildford Castle, with landscaped gardens and views from its square tower. Guildford House, a 17th-century town home, has a gallery with rotating exhibitions. Southwest, Loseley Park features a 16th-century manor house with a walled garden. Nearby is Watts Gallery - Artists’ Village, showing Victorian paintings and sculptures.
Gwynedd : is an area in north-west Wales, named after the old Kingdom of Gwynedd. As a local government area, it is the second biggest in Wales in terms of geographical area and also one of the most sparsely populated.
Halton : is a local government district in the ceremonial county of Cheshire in North West England, with borough status and administered by a unitary authority.
Harrogate : is a town in North Yorkshire, England, east of the Yorkshire Dales National Park. Its heritage as a fashionable spa resort continues in the Montpellier Quarter with the Royal Pump Room Museum, documenting the importance of local mineral springs.
Havant : is a town in the south east corner of Hampshire, England approximately midway between Portsmouth and Chichester.
Highland : The Highlands are a historic region of Scotland. Culturally, the Highlands and the Lowlands. Glenfinnan (and its railway station and viaduct); Grampian Mountains · Hebrides · Highland Folk Museum- The first open-air museum in the UK.
Horsham : is a market town on the upper reaches of the River Arun on the fringe of the Weald in West Sussex, England.
Huntingdonshire : is a non-metropolitan district of Cambridgeshire, as well as a historic county of England. Its council is based in Huntingdon. Other towns in the district are St Ives, Godmanchester, St Neots and Ramsey.
Ipswich : is the county town of Suffolk, United Kingdom, located on the estuary of the River Orwell, about 60 miles north east of London.
Isle of Wight : The Isle of Wight is an island off the south coast of England. It’s known for its beaches and seafront promenades such as sandy Shanklin Beach and south-facing Ventnor Beach, which is dotted with vintage beach huts. Dinosaur remains and fossils can be seen in areas like Compton Bay and Yaverland Beach.
King’s Lynn : , known until 1537 as Bishop's Lynn, is a seaport and market town in Norfolk, England, about 98 miles north of London, 36 miles north-east of Peterborough, 44 miles north north-east of Cambridge and 44 miles west of Norwich.
Kirkless : is a local government district of West Yorkshire, England, governed by Kirklees Council with the status of a metropolitan borough.
London : , the capital of England and the United Kingdom, is a 21st-century city with history stretching back to Roman times. At its centre stand the imposing Houses of Parliament, the iconic ‘Big Ben’ clock tower and Westminster Abbey, site of British monarch coronations. Across the Thames River, the London Eye observation wheel provides panoramic views of the South Bank cultural complex, and the entire city.
Luton : is a large town in Bedfordshire, England, 20 miles east of Aylesbury, 14 miles west of Stevenage, 30 miles northwest of London, and 22 miles southeast of Milton Keynes. London Luton Airport, opened in 1938, is one of Britain's major airports.
Macclesfield : is a market town and civil parish in Cheshire, England. The population of Macclesfield at the 2011 census was 52,044. A person from Macclesfield is sometimes referred to as a "Maxonian".
Maidstone : is a large, historically important town in Kent, England, of which it is the county town. The River Medway runs through the centre of the town, linking it with Rochester and the Thames Estuary.
Mid Bedfordshire : This is a place where everyone gets a taste of fun. People of all ages and gender will have their fair share of experiences here. The place has a lot to offer. There are just so many options to do in Mid Bedfordshire.
Middlesbrough : is a large industrial town on the south bank of the River Tees in North Yorkshire. Middlesbrough was the first major British town and industrial target to be bombed during the Second World War.
Mid Sussex : is a local government district in the English county of West Sussex. It contains the towns of East Grinstead, Haywards Heath and Burgess Hill
Milton Keynes : is a town in southern England. Milton Keynes Museum traces the history of the area and its creation as a "new town," or planned development, in the 1960s. Its grounds feature six concrete cow sculptures that have become a symbol of the town.
Neath and Port Talbot : is a county borough and one of the unitary authority areas of Wales. Neath Port Talbot is the eighth most populous local authority area in Wales and the third most populous county borough.
Newcastle Under Lyme : The Borough of Newcastle-under-Lyme is a local government district with borough status in Staffordshire, England.
New Forest : The New Forest is an area of southern England that includes New Forest National Park. The region is known for its heathland, forest trails and native ponies. In the southeast, the National Motor Museum houses F1 race cars and vintage motorbikes. Exbury Gardens & Steam Railway is home to exotic trees, plus colourful rhododendrons and azaleas. Owls, otters and wolves are among the residents of New Forest Wildlife Park.
Northampton : is a town in England’s East Midlands region. The house at 78 Derngate, remodeled by architect Charles Rennie Mackintosh in 1916–1917, is now a museum. Abington Park Museum has local history and fashion exhibits. Barnes Meadow Nature Reserve has grassland and wetland bird habitats. Sywell Country Park, built around a former reservoir, includes meadows, a playground and a native butterfly garden
North Ayrshire : is one of 32 council areas in Scotland. It has a population of roughly 135,900 people.
North Lanarkshire : is one of 32 council areas of Scotland. It borders onto the northeast of the City of Glasgow and contains many of Glasgow's suburbs and commuter towns and villages
North East Lincolnshire : is a unitary authority area in the Yorkshire and the Humber region of England, bordering the unitary authority of North Lincolnshire and the non-metropolitan county of Lincolnshire.
North Lincolnshire : is a unitary authority area in the region of Yorkshire and the Humber in England. The population of the Unitary Authority at the 2011 census was 167,446. For ceremonial purposes it is part of Lincolnshire
North Somerset : is a unitary authority area in England. Its area covers part of the ceremonial county of Somerset but it is administered independently of the non-metropolitan county.
Nuneaton and Bedworth : is a local government district with borough status, in northern Warwickshire, England, consisting of the densely populated towns of Nuneaton and Bedworth, the village of Bulkington and the green belt land in between.
Oldham : is a town in Greater Manchester, England, amid the Pennines between the rivers Irk and Medlock, 5.3 miles south-southeast of Rochdale and 6.9 miles northeast of Manchester.
Pembrokeshire : is a county in the south west of Wales. It borders Carmarthenshire to the east and Ceredigion to the north east. Pembrokeshire County Council's headquarters are in the county town of Haverfordwest.
Perth and Kinross : is one of the 32 council areas of Scotland and a Lieutenancy Area. It borders onto the Aberdeenshire, Angus, Argyll and Bute, Clackmannanshire, Dundee, Fife, Highland and Stirling council areas. Perth is the administrative centre.
Poole : is a large coastal town and seaport in the county of Dorset, on the south coast of England. The town is 33 kilometres east of Dorchester, and adjoins Bournemouth to the east.
Powys : is a principal area, local-government county and preserved county in Mid Wales. It is named after the successor Kingdom of Powys, which formed after the Romans withdrew from Britain
Reading : is a large town on the Thames and Kennet rivers in southern England. It’s known for the annual Reading Festival, an outdoor rock music event. Shops and riverside restaurants dot the town centre. The Reading Museum contains exhibits on the town’s history and displays a Victorian replica of the Bayeux Tapestry. The ruins of the 12th-century Reading Abbey lie beside Forbury Gardens, a Victorian formal garden.
Redcar and Cleveland : The borough of Redcar & Cleveland is a unitary authority area in the Tees Valley region of North Yorkshire in the North East of England, consisting of Redcar, Saltburn-by-the-Sea, Guisborough, and small towns such as Brotton, Eston, Skelton and Loftus
Reigate and Banstead : is a local government district with borough status in East Surrey, England. It includes the towns of Reigate, Redhill, Horley and Banstead.
Renfrewshire : Located in the west central Lowlands, it is one of three council areas contained within the boundaries of the historic county of Renfrewshire, the others being East Renfrewshire to the east and Inverclyde to the west. It also shares borders with Glasgow, North Ayrshire and West Dunbartonshire, and lies on The southern bank of The River Clyde. The term Renfrewshire may also be used to refer to this historic county, also known as the County of Renfrew or Greater Renfrewshire, which remains in use as a registration county and lieutenancy area.
Rochdale : is a town in Greater Manchester, England, at the foothills of the South Pennines on the River Roch, 5.3 miles northwest of Oldham and 9.8 miles northeast of Manchester
Rochester : is a town and historic city in the unitary authority of Medway in Kent, England. It is at the lowest bridging point of the River Medway about 30 miles from London
Sandwell : is a metropolitan borough in the West Midlands of England. The borough is named after the Sandwell Priory, and spans a densely populated part of the West Midlands conurbation
Scarborough : is a resort town on England’s North Sea coast. Its 2 bays with sandy beaches are split by a headland bearing the 12th-century Scarborough Castle. The Victorian Central Tramway funicular train links the town centre with South Bay and its harbour. The Rotunda Museum explores local coastal geology. Scarborough SEA LIFE Sanctuary’s marine displays and the Peasholm Park Japanese gardens are behind North Bay.
Scottish Borders : The Scottish Borders is one of 32 council areas of Scotland. It borders the City of Edinburgh, Dumfries and Galloway, East Lothian, Midlothian, South Lanarkshire, West Lothian and, to the south and east, Northumberland in England.
Sefton : The Metropolitan Borough of Sefton in Merseyside, England, was formed on 1 April 1974 by the amalgamation of the county boroughs of Bootle and Southport, the municipal borough of Crosby, the urban districts of Formby and Litherland, and part of West Lancashire Rural District within the new county of Merseyside. The borough consists of a coastal strip of land on the Irish Sea, and extends from Bootle in the south, to Southport in the north. In the south-east, it extends inland to Maghull. The district is bounded by Liverpool to the south, Knowsley to the south-east, and West Lancashire to the east.
Sevenoaks : is a town and civil parish with a population of 29,506 situated south-east of London in western Kent, England.
Slough : is a large town in Berkshire, England, on the western fringes of the Greater London Urban Area, 20 miles (32 km) west of central London, 3 miles (5 km) north of Windsor, 6 miles (10 km) east of Maidenhead, 12 miles (19 km) south-east of High Wycombe and 20 miles (32 km) north-east of Reading. Sitting at the gateway between the Thames Valley and London and at the intersection of the M4, M40 and M25 motorways, it offers easy road access to the rest of the UK.
Solihull : is a town in the West Midlands of England with a population of 206,700 in the 2011 Census. Historically in Warwickshire, it is a part of the West Midlands conurbation.
South Ayrshire : is one of thirty-two council areas of Scotland, covering the southern part of Ayrshire. It borders onto Dumfries and Galloway, East Ayrshire and North Ayrshire.
South Bedfordshire : was, from 1974 to 2009, a non-metropolitan district of Bedfordshire, in the East of England. Its main towns were Dunstable, Houghton Regis and Leighton Buzzard.
South Cambridgeshire : is a mostly rural local government district of Cambridgeshire, England with a population of 148,755 at the 2011 Census. It was formed on 1 April 1974 by the merger of Chesterton Rural District and South Cambridgeshire Rural District. It completely surrounds the city of Cambridge, which is administered separately from the district by Cambridge City Council.
South Kesteven : is a local government district in Lincolnshire, England, forming part of the traditional Kesteven division of the county. It covers Grantham, Stamford, Bourne and Market Deeping.
Southend on Sea : , commonly referred to as simply Southend, is a town and wider unitary authority area with borough status in southeastern Essex, England. It lies on the north side of the Thames Estuary, 40 miles east of central London.
South Lanarkshire : is one of 32 unitary authorities of Scotland. It borders the south-east of the City of Glasgow and contains some of Greater Glasgow's suburbs. It also contains many towns and villages.
South Oxfordshire : is a local government district in Oxfordshire, England. Its council is based in Milton Park, Milton.
South Somerset : is a local government district in Somerset, England. The South Somerset district covers and area of 370 square miles ranging from the borders with Devon, Wiltshire and Dorset to the edge of the Somerset Levels.
South Tyneside : is a metropolitan borough in Tyne and Wear in North East England. It is bordered by Three other boroughs - Gateshead to the west, Sunderland in the south and North Tynes
St. Helens : is a large town in Merseyside, England. It is the largest settlement and administrative centre of the Metropolitan Borough of St Helens with a population of 102,629, while the entire metropolitan borough had a population of 176,843 at the 2001 Census. St Helens makes up part of the wider Liverpool/Birkenhead Metropolitan Area.
Stockport : is a large town in Greater Manchester, England, 7 miles south-east of Manchester city centre, where the River Goyt and Tame merge to create the River Mersey. The town is the largest settlement in the metropolitan borough of the same name
Stockton on Tees : is a market town in the ceremonial county of County Durham, North East England. It is the major settlement in the borough of Stockton-on-Tees.
Stratford on Avon : , a medieval market town in England’s West Midlands, is the 16th-century birthplace of William Shakespeare. Possibly the most famous writer in the English language, Shakespeare is known for his sonnets and plays such as 'Romeo and Juliet' and 'Hamlet'. The Royal Shakespeare Company performs his plays in the Royal Shakespeare Theatre and adjacent Swan Theatre on the banks of the River Avon.
Stroud : is a market town and civil parish in the centre of Gloucestershire, England. It is the main town in Stroud District.
Suffolk Coastal : is a local government district in Suffolk, England. Its council is based in Woodbridge. Other towns include Felixstowe, Framlingham, Leiston, Aldeburgh, and Saxmundham.
Representative Example: Borrow £250 for 90 days. Total amount repayable is £411.63 in 3 monthly instalments of £137.21. Fixed interest rate of 292% per year. 1272% APR Representative.
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