Removals Alton Pancras

We are local, are you?

We're a family run removals business who love living and working in and around Dorset and Hampshire. From the rolling hills of the New Forest to the stunning Jurassic Coastline, this part of the world offers a unique quality of life that we simply can't get enough of. Whether you're a seasoned local or a newcomer to the area, we hope to share with you our passion for this beautiful corner of England.

On our website, apart from all of the usual business stuff you would expect to find including moves to and from Alton Pancras, you'll find articles, stories, and resources that showcase the best of what Dorset and Hampshire have to offer, from top-rated restaurants and hidden gems to must-see attractions and upcoming events.

Join us as we explore and celebrate the many reasons why we love living and working in this amazing region. So if you have been searching for removals near me or removals Alton Pancras Carlin Brown Removals is the number one local removals choice.

Andy & Angela Carlin-Brown

Removals Near Me ? Removals Alton Pancras

Latitude: 50.819327 Longitude: -2.426699

Alton Pancras

Carlin Brown Removals Bournemouth are the perfect choice for all your house and office removal needs.
Based in the border of Bournemouth in Dorset and The New Forest, Hampshire, Carlin Brown Removals Bournemouth provide a range of services such as house removals, storage, man and van, moving house, moving flat and relocation services.
No matter how far your move is, you can trust Carlin Brown Removals to take care of everything.
For example, if you're moving from Christchurch in Dorset to Alton Pancras, it's a mere 92 miles away.
Just think about all the things you have to worry about when moving, from packing your items to unpacking and setting up in a new home, Carlin Brown Removals will help you every step of the way.
But why move to Alton Pancras? It's a picturesque village in Dorset, located on the borders of Hampshire and Wiltshire.
It's a great place to settle down, boasting beautiful scenery and plenty of local amenities.
Plus, it's close to the Jurassic Coast, a World Heritage Site and one of the most stunning stretches of coastline in the UK.
Famous for its historical buildings, Alton Pancras is home to the Grade I listed Alton Pancras Church, as well as the Alton Pancras Estate and the beautiful Alton Pancras Manor House, which is available to rent for special occasions.
There's also the Alton Pancras Local Nature Reserve, which is a haven for wildlife and home to many rare species of plants and animals.
Whether you're moving for work or for a change of scenery, Carlin Brown Removals Bournemouth will make the process as stress-free as possible.
With their friendly and professional service, you can be sure your belongings will be safe and secure during the entire relocation process.
So, why not give them a call today and find out more about their services?

Photos of Hampshire, Wiltshire, Dorset and Alton Pancras

Alton Pancras


Alton Pancras is a small village and civil parish in Dorset, England. In the 2011 census the civil parish had a population of 175.The village church is dedicated to Saint Pancras, which provides part of the village name. The parish was formerly a liberty, containing only the parish itself.Evidence of prehistoric human activity within the parish includes two round barrows on the hills to the east of the village (one on West Hill and one on Church Hill), the remains of 'Celtic' fields and strip lynchets on many of the surrounding hills, and a possible settlement just south of the summit of Church Hill. Dating is not definite but the 'Celtic' fields were probably in use between the Bronze Age and the end of the Romano-British period. The possible settlement is probably Romano-British. Subsequent cultivation, particularly in modern times, has destroyed much of the evidence.The village itself was likely first settled by Saxons during the expansion of the Kingdom of Wessex. The name of the village was then Awultune, meaning in West Saxon 'village at the source of the river' (the River Piddle). The village was previously two separate settlements: Barcombe and Alton, both of which had their own open field system. In 1086 in the Domesday Book the village was recorded as Altone. It had 26 households, was in Cerne, Totcombe and Modbury Hundred, and the tenant-in-chief was the Bishop of Salisbury. Local tradition believes that after conversion to Christianity, the village name incorporated the little-known St Pancras and that by the time of the Battle of Agincourt (1415), was known as Aulton Pancras. However, in Christopher Saxton's map of 1575 it is still known as 'Ælton' and in John Speed's map of 1610, it is listed as 'Alton'. In a later 1760 map by Emanuel Bowen, the village is listed as 'Alton Pancras'.The current church was restored in the 19th century after an earlier Norman church was near collapse. All that remains of the old church is the 15th century tower and a Norman arch. The church organ used to be a fairground organ. The floor tiles were created by Poole Pottery.Alton Pancras is in the West Dorset parliamentary constituency which is currently represented in the UK national parliament by the Conservative Member of Parliament Oliver Letwin. In local government, Alton Pancras is governed by Dorset Council at the county level.In national parliament and district council elections, Dorset is divided into several electoral wards, with Alton Pancras being within Piddle Valley ward. In county council elections, Alton Pancras is in the Three Valleys electoral division, one of 42 divisions that elect councillors to Dorset Council.At the parish level the lowest tier of local government Alton Pancras is one of three parishes governed by Piddle Valley Group Parish Council. The other parishes are Piddlehinton and Piddletrenthide.Alton Pancras civil parish covers 920 hectares (2,280 acres) at the head of the valley of the River Piddle. The valley is on the dip slope of the Dorset Downs and drains from north to south. Several small side combes extend east and west. In the east the parish includes part of a tributary valley at Watcombe Bottom, north of Plush, and in the northeast it extends north of the escarpment to Alton Common in the Blackmore Vale. The underlying geology of the parish is mostly chalk, except for the Alton Common extension, which is on greensand, gault and Kimmeridge clay. Alton Pancras village is sited in the valley near the source of the River Piddle at an altitude of about 125 metres (410 ft). The altitude of the parish is between about 255 metres (837 ft) at its highest point on the hills to the west, to about 110 metres (360 ft) at its lowest point where the river leaves the parish in the south. The broadcaster and agriculturist Ralph Wightman, who was born and lived in the nearby village of Piddletrenthide, described the hills surrounding the village as "very much in the centre of Dorset". All of Alton Pancras parish is within the Dorset Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty. Horse Close Wood on Alton Common is a Woodland Trust wood, though it is not open to the public.Alton Pancras village is situated on the B3143 road, which connects it to the county town of Dorchester 9 miles (14 km) to the south. Other local travel links include Maiden Newton railway station 7 miles (11 km) to the south-west, and Bournemouth International Airport 26 miles (42 km) to the east.In the 2011 census Alton Pancras civil parish had 72 dwellings, 71 households and a population of 175. The average age of parish residents was 42, compared to 39.3 for England as a whole. 16.0% of residents were age 65 or over, compared to 16.4% for England as a whole.

Information courtesy of Wikipedia

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