Maidenhead Marble Specialists

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Maidenhead High St - geograph.org.uk - 137057

Review of Maidenhead:

Facts for Maidenhead:

Location: Berkshire, Home Counties, England, UK.

Postcode: SL6

Dialling Code: 01628

Population: 78,000 (2011)

Maidenhead - A historical town with a story stretching back to early Anglo-Saxon times, Maidenhead lies in the county of Berkshire in the Home Counties, in the Royal Borough of Windsor & Maidenhead roughly 40km from central London. The town has a population of around 78,000 and stands on the banks of the River Thames. The town of Maidenhead is a significant 'dormitory' suburb for London, nevertheless is a useful centre for exploring the nearby countryside. The Thames here is traversed by an eighteenth century road bridge as well as a fantastic railway bridge designed in the mid-1800's by the brilliant engineer Isambard Kingdom Brunel, the rail bridge was the setting of J M W Turner's work 'Rain, Steam & Speed'. The River Thames at Maidenhead is also noted for Boulter's Lock, a favourite boating meeting place and beauty spot. West of Maidenhead is the Courage Shire Horse Centre, a place that the famous brewers 12 Shire horses can be seen, with a display on the heritage of the horses. In Maidenhead town itself are almshouses dating from mid-seventeenth century. The Harry Reitlinger Bequest is an exciting collection of sculpture, paintings, glassware and pottery. Ray Mill Island is a public park, & the mill is now a hotel. The widley known National Trust house of Cliveden looks down on the River Thames in neighbouring Taplow.

The Historical Past of Maidenhead: The initial settlement of Maidenhythe grew up beside the river during the times of the Anglo-Saxons. The well known bridge across the Thames was built in about 1777 (at a cost of £19,000), the initial wooden bridge, first put up in 1255 had a wharf built next to it & it is from this that the town is believed to have got its name (taken from 'New Wharf' or 'Maiden Hythe'). After the building of this 1st bridge, Maidenhead evolved into 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 found its way to Maidenhead in 1838 (Great Western Railway) & a rail bridge was built over the river to a design by the amazing Isambard Kingdom Brunel. In the Nineteenth Century Maidenhead became a popular riverside destination for the rich & prosperous of London & the hotel by the Thames came to be the haunt of well known playboys of the day. Soon after the coming of the railway Maidenhead expanded rapidly & in 1894 it split up from the parishes of Bray & Cookham, transforming into a town in its own right.

Today's Maidenhead is in the midst of 'communter country' & its key setting on the M4/A4 helps it be a very important commercial centre for the area. While a great many travel from Maidenhead to London & various other big towns in the area, the town itself has a reasonable amount of light industry & provides jobs for many workers in such industries as pharmaceuticals, computer software & plastics.

Maidenhead is well known for its football team Maidenhead United (known as the Magpies) which plays at York Rd recognized as one of the oldest football grounds on the planet. Maidenhead United were formed in 1870 & were one of the first fifteen teams in the 1st F.A. Cup competition held in 1871-72.

Things to Do in Maidenhead: Certainly one of the principal tourist attractions for those going to Maidenhead is undoubtedly the Thames itself, with its water related facilities, its natural beauty, its wildlife and its appealing riverside walks. If for no other justification than this, the town is very well worth the trip. For individuals interested in the history of Maidenhead, the Maidenhead Heritage Centre and Museum will be the first port of call. Here one can learn about Maidenhead history from the Roman times up to modern times and examine records, antiquities and photos relevant to the town and its past. Film fanatics might well choose to pop along to the eight-screen Odeon cinema, whilst sports addicts could go to watch the local Maidenhead United play football at their York Road stadium, or perhaps go to the Magnet Leisure Centre using its outstanding swimming pool and tremendous range of sports and recreation activities available for the local people and visitors alike.

You could also visit: Thames Valley Adventure Playground, Maidenhead Steam Navigation Company, Kidwells Park, Cliveden Gardens and Maze, Langley Leisure Centre, Odds Farm Park, Braywick Nature Centre, Wayside Stables, Montem Leisure Centre, E J Churchill Shooting Ground, Homefield Wood, Wycombe Museum, Premier Karting, Legoland Windsor, Waltham Place, Playtrain, Monkey Mates Play Centre, Pullingshill Wood, Savill Garden, Church Wood, Gleniffer Stables, Old Thatch Gardens, Longridge Activity Centre (Marlow), Dorney Court, Ray Mill Island, Windsor Leisure Centre, Edwards Amusements, Museum of Berkshire Aviation, Cocksherd Bluebell Wood (Britwell), Tenpin Maidenhead (Tenpin Bowling), Sector 7 Laser (Combat Gaming).

A selection of Maidenhead streets and roads: Timbers Walk, Bridge Street, Shifford Crescent, Walker Road, Lancastria Mews, Mallow Park, Kenwood Close, The Green, Garden Close, Hampden Road, Hockett Lane, Gatward Avenue, Byland Drive, Nicholsons Lane, Spencers Close, Leighton Gardens, Abingdon Walk, Applecroft, Lutman Lane, West Dean, Belmont Crescent, Priors Way, Hall Place Lane, Grove Road, Reeve Road, Cox Green Road, Lyneham Gardens, Penshurst Road, Lincoln Road, Folly Way, Merton Close, Norfolk Road, Braybank, Briar Close, Pearce Drive, Lillibrooke Crescent, Shepherds Close, Salters Close, Wilberforce Mews, Hungerford Drive, Ostler Gate, Havelock Crescent, Kidwells Park Drive, Bakers Lane, Bridge Avenue, Warwick Close, Woodlands Park Road, Castle Drive, Lees Gardens, Southwood Gardens, Harrow Lane.

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