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Maidenhead High St - geograph.org.uk - 137057

Review of Maidenhead:

Maidenhead Factfile:

Location: Berkshire (Berks), England, United Kingdom.

Postcode: SL6

Dialling Code: 01628

Population: 78,000 (2011)

Maidenhead - An ancient town with a story stretching back to early Anglo-Saxon times, Maidenhead is found in the county of Berks in the Home Counties, within the Royal Borough of Windsor & Maidenhead approximately 40km from the centre of London. The town of Maidenhead has a resident population of about 78,000 inhabitants & lies on the banks of the River Thames. The town of Maidenhead is a substantial 'dormitory' suburb of London, but is a useful locale for checking out the nearby countryside. The Thames here is spanned by an 18th century road bridge & a stunning railway bridge built in eighteen thirty eight by the fantastic engineer Isambard Kingdom Brunel, the railway bridge is the setting of J M W Turner's work 'Rain, Steam and Speed'. The River Thames at Maidenhead is also famous for Boulter's Lock, a well known boating assembly point and beauty spot. West of Maidenhead is the Courage Shire Horse Centre, where the widely known brewery's twelve Shire horses can be seen, together with a display on the background of the horses. In Maidenhead town itself you can find almshouses dating from as long ago as the 17th century. The Harry Reitlinger Bequest is an interesting collection of sculpture, paintings, pottery and glassware. Ray Mill Island is a public park, and the mill was later turned into a hotel. The renowned Italianate mansion Cliveden looks down on the Thames in nearby Taplow.

Maidenhead Historic Past: The initial settlement of Maidenhythe developed around the the Thames during the days of the Anglo-Saxons. The famed bridge across the River Thames was built in around 1777 (for around nineteen thousand pounds), the original wooden bridge, first built in 1255 had a wharf beside it and it is from this that the town is thought to have been named (taken from 'New Wharf' or 'Maiden Hythe'). After the building of this 1st bridge, Maidenhead slowly became a very important stopping point for travellers taking the journey from London to Bath.

Maidenhead Bridge and River Thames - geograph.org.uk - 205285The railway line arrived in Maidenhead in 1838 (Great Western Railway) & a rail bridge was built over the river designed by the great Isambard Kingdom Brunel. During the Nineteenth Century Maidenhead became a highly popular riverside resort for the rich & prosperous of London and the hotel on the Thames became the haunt of famous playboys of the day. Soon after the arrival of the railway line Maidenhead expanded very quickly & in 1894 it split from the parishes of Bray & Cookham, to become a town in its own right.

Contemporary Maidenhead is in the midst of 'communter country' and its strategic setting on the M4/A4 helps it be a fundamental commercial centre for the region. Although many commute from Maidenhead to The City and additional big towns in the region, the town itself has a smattering of light industry & employs many in such sectors as pharmaceuticals, computer software and plastics.

Maidenhead is famous for its football team Maidenhead United (known as the Magpies) who play at York Road one of the oldest football pitches on the planet. Maidenhead United were formed in eighteen seventy and were one of the first fifteen teams in the first F.A. Cup tournament held in 1871-72.

Maidenhead Attractions: Amongst the leading tourist attractions for tourists going to Maidenhead is naturally the Thames itself, with its water related facilities, its natural beauty, its flora and fauna and its beautiful riverside walks. If for no other justification than this, the town is really worth the trip. For anybody curious about the history of Maidenhead, the Maidenhead Heritage Centre and Museum is a must visit place. Here you can learn about Maidenhead history since Roman days right up to the present and see artifacts, written documents and photos relevant to the town and its historic past. Movie fanatics might well just want to pop along to the 8-screen Odeon multiplex cinema, whereas sporting enthusiasts may go to see the local Maidenhead United play football at their York Road ground, or go to the Magnet Leisure Centre enjoying its first class swimming pool and amazing range of recreation activities and sports provided for the local community and visitors alike.

You could also visit: Windsor Great Park, Cheeky Charlies Play Centre, E J Churchill Shooting Ground, Braywick Nature Centre, Windsor Leisure Centre, Odds Farm Park, Extreme Motion Skate Park, Bracknell Ice Skating, Berkshire Paintball Park, Cliveden Gardens and Maze, Premier Karting, Cocksherd Bluebell Wood (Britwell), Homefield Wood, Tenpin Maidenhead (Tenpin Bowling), Bisham Woods, Riverside Gardens and Play Area, Bracknell Ski Slope, Langley Leisure Centre, Longridge Activity Centre (Marlow), Hobbs of Henley, Monkey Mates Play Centre, Slough Ice Arena, Absolutely Karting, Stanley Spencer Gallery, Dorney Court, Ray Mill Island, Legoland Windsor, Black Park, Waltham Place, Windsor Castle, Dinton Pastures Country Park.

A selection of Maidenhead streets and roads: Lincoln Road, Osney Road, Alleyns Lane, Gatward Avenue, Groves Way, Horton Close, Risborough Road, Oldershaw Mews, Bridge Road, Boulters Lock Island, Heywood Court Close, Reeve Road, Edinburgh Road, Peters Lane, Sandy Mead, Autumn Walk, Glebe Close, Bell Court, Grove Road, Havelock Road, Belmont Park Avenue, Birdwood Road, Somersby Crescent, Murrin Road, Fairford Road, Marlborough Road, Kings Lane, Priors Close, Belmont Road, Foliejohn Way, Gainsborough, Lyndhurst Avenue, Highgrove Park, Lantern Walk, Bardney Close, Marsh Lane, Lake View, School Lane, Frogmill Court, Cookham Dean Common, The Terrace, Poundfield Lane, Mercia Road, Wootton Way, Redriff Close, Kingswood Court, Stewarts Close, Lock Avenue, Pine Close, Lexington Avenue, Stonehouse Lane.

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