CARLIN BROWN REMOVALS
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 Bramshaw, 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 Bramshaw Carlin Brown Removals is the number one local removals choice.
Andy & Angela Carlin-Brown
Removals Near Me ? Removals Bramshaw
Latitude: 50.943805 Longitude: -1.617809
Carlin Brown Removals Bournemouth are an experienced and reliable local business specialising in house removals, storage, man and van services, moving house, moving flat and relocations.
Our team of experienced professionals are dedicated to providing a seamless and stress-free service for all our customers, no matter how big or small the job may be.
We are based on the border of Bournemouth in Dorset and The New Forest in Hampshire, meaning we are well placed to carry out removals between both counties.
Christchurch in Dorset is only 13 miles from Bramshaw in Hampshire and we are proud to be able to provide our services to these two popular areas.
Bramshaw is a picturesque village in the heart of the Hampshire countryside and is the ideal place for a peaceful retreat.
The area is full of historical sites and attractions, including the Bramshaw Golf Club which is the oldest in Hampshire, dating back to 1903.
Bramshaw is also home to the New Forest Reptile Centre where you can learn all about the reptiles and amphibians that inhabit the area.
The New Forest is a stunning area of natural beauty and offers a variety of outdoor activities to enjoy all year round.
Whether you want to go for a leisurely stroll or a more challenging hike, you will be spoilt for choice.
There are plenty of opportunities to spot the local wildlife, including the New Forest ponies.
At Carlin Brown Removals, we understand that moving home can be a stressful time, so we want to make the process as hassle free as possible.
We can provide a full packing service to ensure your belongings are safely and securely packed for the move.
We also offer a range of storage solutions, from short-term storage for those who need to declutter before moving, to long-term solutions for those who are moving abroad.
We are proud to be able to provide our services to Bramshaw and the surrounding area of Hampshire, and we look forward to helping you with your move.
Bramshaw is a small village and civil parish in Hampshire, England. It lies just inside the New Forest. The name Bramshaw means Bramble Wood.Until 1895, Bramshaw was divided into two parts, one half in Wiltshire, and one half in Hampshire. The village of Bramshaw is stretched out for several miles along the B3079 road, with the church to the north, the hamlet of Brook to the south and Stock's Cross at its centre.Bramshaw is a village and civil parish in the New Forest National Park. It includes large tracts of land owned by the National Trust, and Crown Land administered by the Forestry Commission. It is located some 10 miles west of Southampton. The parish contains the hamlets of Brook and Fritham.Bramshaw Commons, owned by the National Trust, comprise some 575 hectares (1,420 acres) of manorial wastes and commons. It is some of the best surviving example of lowland heath in Europe, still managed by the common grazing of ponies, pigs, donkeys, cattle and sheep. The parish also contains the highest point in the New Forest at Pipers Wait, some 129 metres above mean sea level. The site of a 14th-century Royal Hunting Lodge ("Studley Castle"), a Scheduled Monument, can be seen nearby. The site of a former stocks and gallows can be seen at Stocks Cross, at the intersection of Furzley Lane and the B3079. The gallows were still in use in 1831, when records show that they were repaired.The Admiralty Shutter Telegraph Line had a station at Telegraph Hill, near Bramshaw. It was an optical shutter signal station used as a communication link for the Admiralty during the Napoleonic Wars.Bramshaw appears twice in the Domesday Book for Wiltshire, when the lands were held by Wulfnoth and a certain Edmund. Odo of Bayeux was overlord of these lands in Bramshaw at the time of the Survey. The name Bramshaw probably derives from an Old English word for "bramble bush wood." It may be that it is Bramshaw being referred to in 1418 in a legal record, (appearing as Bremelelsthaw).The manor of Bramshaw, together with that of Britford, appears to have been granted by one of the Norman kings to the family of de Lacy sometime during the 12th century. In the 15th century it was sold to Robert Lord Hungerford. It switched hands during the Wars of the Roses, but in 1485 it was back in the hands of Hungerford family, being awarded to Mary Hungerford, wife of Sir Edward Hastings. Their grandson, the third Earl, sold the manor of Bramshaw (which from this time seems to have been also known as "Moore Closes") in 1561. It was sold several times in the next 150 years, until it was purchased in 1713 by Richard Paulet, in whose family the manor remained until 1887.Saint Peter's church belonged at an early date to the Premonstratensian priory of Britford. In 1158, however, Henry II granted the church to Salisbury cathedral, when it was appropriated to the resident canons, and from that date the patronage was in the hands of the Dean and chapter of Salisbury. The current church dates from the 13th century, albeit with many later additions. The earliest part of the church is the west end of the nave, which is of mid-13th-century date, and there is a cambered beam roof of late 15th century date. Much of rest of the church, including the chancel and vestry, are of 19th century construction.Bramshaw was partly in Wiltshire and partly in Hampshire until the "County of Southampton Act 1894" placed it all into Hampshire. The county boundary ran through the churchyard, and through the church, which had its nave in Wiltshire and its chancel in Hampshire. There were separate parish councils, one for Bramshaw (Hampshire) and one for Bramshaw (Wiltshire), which survived as Bramshaw (West) and Bramshaw (East) until 1932 when they were unified.Bramshaw village school was founded in 1812 and closed in July 1977. Through those 165 years it served the children of Bramshaw and nearby hamlets in the New Forest, Brook, Fritham and Furzley. Children passed through Bramshaw School, usually on their way to labouring and servant jobs in the forest and on the estates.The school began life as a Boys' School, registered as a National School in 1812 with the Girls' and Infants' School being registered in 1819. At that time it was described as 'privately owned', only being registered as a Public Elementary School in 1851 when it began to be supported with government funding. George Eyre (1772 1837), owner of the local Warrens Estate. founded the school, 'demonstrating a paternalistic attitude to the labourers and their children, while providing a picturesque addition to the village scene'. The school remained connected to the Eyre family until the death of the Mrs Eyre in 1933.Information courtesy of Wikipedia
Wikipedia: The free encyclopedia. (2004, July 22). FL: Wikimedia Foundation, Inc. Retrieved January 20, 2023, from https://www.wikipedia.orgWikipedia
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