Removals Church Crookham

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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 Church Crookham, 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 Church Crookham Carlin Brown Removals is the number one local removals choice.

Andy & Angela Carlin-Brown

Removals Near Me ? Removals Church Crookham

Latitude: 51.259572 Longitude: -0.839759

Church Crookham

Introducing Carlin Brown Removals Bournemouth ’€“ the most reliable and professional house removals and storage service in the area.
Located just on the border of Bournemouth in Dorset and The New Forest in Hampshire, Carlin Brown is the perfect choice for all your moving needs.
Whether you’€™re moving house, moving flat, or relocating, Carlin Brown Removals Bournemouth can help.
Using a combination of their extensive experience and modern equipment, Carlin Brown can provide a stress-free move to any destination, with their man and van service available for any size of move.
For those looking for a secure storage solution, Carlin Brown Removals Bournemouth offers a range of storage options, from self-storage units to full-service storage.
Their storage units are all climate-controlled and monitored 24/7, so you can trust your items will be safe and secure.
Christchurch in Dorset is just 10 miles from Church Crookham in Hampshire, and Carlin Brown Removals Bournemouth are the perfect choice for all moves between the two locations.
Church Crookham is an historic village in Hampshire, with a long history stretching back to the Anglo-Saxon period.
Here you’€™ll find a number of interesting places and things to do, including the Grade I listed Crookham Court, a number of pubs and restaurants, and a beautiful nature reserve.
For a fun fact, Church Crookham is also home to the world famous Watercress Line ’€“ a heritage railway that runs from Alresford to Alton.
The railway is a great family attraction and will provide hours of entertainment for all ages.
So, if you’€™re looking for a reliable, professional house removal and storage service for your move to or from Christchurch, Dorset and Church Crookham, Hampshire, look no further than Carlin Brown Removals Bournemouth.
With their expertise and modern equipment, they can provide a stress-free move to any destination.

Photos of Hampshire, Wiltshire, Dorset and Church Crookham

Church Crookham


Church Crookham is a large suburban village and civil parish, contiguous with the town of Fleet, in northeast Hampshire, England. It is 38 miles (61 km) west-southwest of London. Formerly a separate village, it figures as a southern suburb of Fleet.Crookham (in many of the earliest records, Crokeham) dates back at least as far as the Domesday Book, though Church Crookham, including Crookham Village (its west part in traditional terms), was a hamlet until the first and only Anglican church was built in 1840. This is dedicated to Christ and for which Church Crookham is named and to reflect all of the local land's ecclesiastical freehold farms and manors until the dissolution of the monasteries, as there is a Crookham in Berkshire and in Northumberland. In the 13th to 14th centuries, the De Burgh family held notable lands in Crookham of (under) the Prior and Convent of Saint Swithun, Winchester. During this time, one of the family saw a confirmation (re-grant) and was bailiff of the priory, in 1257. One of his grandsons passed all the lands of his mother in the "hamlets" of "Crookham" and "Velmeads" to another such grandson.The parent sprawling parish of Crondall (in Crondall Hundred) was mostly rural at this time, with the 1831 edition of Samuel Lewis's Topographical Dictionary of England, which used the census returns to assess that Crookham had 623 inhabitants and not even mentioning the (at the time) much smaller Fleet. Other than Crondall tithing, this parish in 1800 consisted of four other tithings, Crookham (otherwise Church Crookham), Ewshot, Swanthorpe, and portions of Dippenhall (partly in Surrey, in Farnham Hundred). The soil is sandy here and in Ewshot, but is chalky in Swanthorpe and has some clay in other tithings.Crookham was made its own church parish in 1842; Fleet was (before in this parish) in 1863. The same zones gained civil parishes counterpart statuses in 1894. The canal has served as the traditional divide of the two since Fleet was separated into its own church parish. In the centre west of Church Crookham is the Anglican church that continues to serve both the suburb and the older Crookham Village to the west. The ecclesiastical parish is roughly a broad rectangle with the church at the true centre.Forestry was significant in eastern Crookham with several 'old copse enclosures' and areas of 'woodland'. A few of the neediest poor were housed in almshouses, by request of Isabelle Cottrell of Bath.In 1903, the noted large homes and their owner-occupiers were:In 1903, the commercial crops were corn and root vegetables. Defunct hop farming is noted. This saw a revival ending in 1974 (see Crookham Village).Church Crookham lies on GHQ Line the most important of a number of fortified stop lines constructed as a part of British anti-invasion preparations of World War II and was at one of the most heavily fortified sections of that line.In Crookham (a term only used in historic studies and as a local shorthand) southwest of Church Crookham and south-east of Crookham Village is Zebon Copse, over two hundred homes built in the late 1980s. A much larger development followed in the early 2010s at Crookham Park, on the former Queen Elizabeth Barracks site.Vertu mobile phones were made at its Crookham headquarters until the business folded in 2014. The head office of Ferranti Thomson Sonar Systems was on the Redfields Industrial Estate until 2004.Church Crookham hosted Britain's only commercially successful tobacco plantation, which produced among other brands "Blue Pryor" cigarettes and pipe tobacco. Whole-process growing and manufacturing ended in 1938.HSES Group's headquarters are in the suburb.As currently drawn for the purpose of electing particular councillors to the District Council, approximately Church Crookham constitutes two (Crookham East, and Crookham West and Ewshot) of the 11 wards of the Hart District. Per the Hart District Council (Reorganisation of Community Governance) (Church Crookham) Order 2018, the parish is further divided into the parish wards of Crookham East, Gally Hill and Queen Elizabeth.Motorists entering Fleet from the south and west are met with signs welcoming them to Church Crookham, whereas those entering the town from the north and east are welcomed to Fleet instead.The Basingstoke Canal bounds the northeast and briefly the northwest of Church Crookham. Across this are modern outer neighbourhoods of Fleet.The English poet John Keble was a regular visitor to Church Crookham's Christ Church.Replaced by housing (Crookham Park) and landscaping from 2012, the British Army's 1938 to 2000 Queen Elizabeth Barracks was quite central in the parish.Tweseldown race course is a point-to-point horse racing track. This racing track was used for the eventing steeplechase in the 1948 London Olympics.Church Crookham has hosted scenes for several films. These include the 2002 James Bond movie Die Another Day, which used woodland and flat ground between the village and Aldershot to represent the demilitarised zone between North and South Korea. Church Crookham was also one of several English towns and villages (others including nearby Aldershot, Farnham, and Chobham) that served as filming locations for the 2006 movie Children of Men.For a list of local schools, see the list of Hampshire schools.

Information courtesy of Wikipedia

Wikipedia: The free encyclopedia. (2004, July 22). FL: Wikimedia Foundation, Inc. Retrieved January 20, 2023, from


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