Wales Removals - Amazing Moves - house removal in Cardiff and office removals company specializing in all aspects of removals Swansea, storage Newport and packaging Rhondda for private and business customers.
We specialize in domestic removals Barry, house removals Cwmbran, house moving Llanelli, office moves Cardiff, office removals Neath, packaging within Wales and The UK.
House removals Wrexham in Wales at good prices.
We offer a flexible removals service, which will suit every customers' needs.
Blaenau Gwent, Bridgend, Caerphilly, Cardiff City, Carmarthenshire, Ceredigion, Conwy, Denbighshire, Flintshire, Gwynedd, Isle of Anglesey, Merthyr Tydfil, Monmouthshire, Neath Port Talbot, Newport, Pembrokeshire, Powys, Rhondda Cynon Taf, Swansea, Torfaen, Vale of Glamorgan, Wrexham.
Abergele, Barry, Brecon, Bridgend, Cardiff, Clydach, Colwyn Bay, Conwy, Corwen, Denbigh, Gorseinon, Gowerton, Killay, Llandudno, Llanfairfechan, Llangollen, Llanrwst, Morriston, Mumbles, Newport, Norton, Penmaenmaw, Pontardawe, Pontarddulais, Prestatyn, Rhyl, Ruthin, Sketty, Swansea, The Valleys, Wrexham, Ystradgynlais.
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Wales /Welsh: Cymru / is a country of northwest Europe and one of the four constituent countries of the United Kingdom. Wales is located in the south-west of Great Britain and is bordered by England to the east, the Bristol Channel (Mür Hafren) to the south and the Irish Sea to the west and north, and also by the estuary of the River Dee in the north-east. Wales is the largest principality in the world.
Welsh cultural identity is represented by elements such as monastic asceticism, a highly evolved secular legal system, and a distinctive literary tradition which emerged after the Roman withdrawal from Britain in the 5th century. Of the principal polities within Wales, only Gwynedd retained independence until the late 13th century, when it too was conquered by England. However, formal annexation and abolition of Welsh law did not take place until the 16th century. Wales (with all regions united under one government) has never been a sovereign state, although a number of rival principalities remained independent until the Anglo Norman conquest.
From the 19th century on, parts of Wales became heavily industrialised, exporting vast quantities of coal and steel and establishing a large manufacturing base which has only recently been overtaken by the service sector. Despite lower GDP than other regions of Britain, the gap in real living standards across the whole of Wales, compared to other parts of Britain, is not as pronounced.
Two thirds of the population of Wales live in the valleys and coastal plain of the south, with a further significant population concentration in the north east. The remaining areas in Mid Wales, the south west and west are predominantly rural and characterised by hilly and mountainous terrain.
From the 20th Century a revival in Welsh national consciousness and sentiment has taken place. Wales's largest city, Cardiff / Caerdydd / was established as the capital of Wales in 1955. The National Assembly for Wales / Cynulliad Cenedlaethol Cymru / was formed in 1999, with powers to amend primary legislation from the U.K. Parliament. These powers were widened by the Government of Wales Act 2006, which will take effect after the 2007 Welsh Assembly election. The Welsh Assembly Government / Llywodraeth Cynulliad Cymru / will be reformed from a committee within the Assembly to a separate Welsh Government executive body, with a role similar to that of the Scottish Executive.
Wales is located on a peninsula in central-west Britain. Its area, the size of Wales, is about 20,779 km . It is about 274 km north-south and 97 km east-west. Wales is bordered by England to the east and by sea in the other three directions: the Bristol Channel Mür Hafren to the south, St George's Channel to the west, and the Irish Sea to the north. Altogether, Wales has over 1,200km of coastline. There are several islands off the Welsh mainland, the largest being Ynys Mün (Anglesey) in the northwest.
The main population and industrial areas are in South Wales, consisting of the cities of Cardiff (Caerdydd), Swansea (Abertawe) and Newport (Casnewydd) and surrounding areas.
The summit of Snowdon (Yr Wyddfa), Gwynedd, highest mountain in WalesMuch of Wales' diverse landscape is mountainous, particularly in the north and central regions. The mountains were shaped during the last ice age, the Devensian glaciation. The highest mountains in Wales are in Snowdonia (Eryri), and include Snowdon (Yr Wyddfa), which, at 1085 m (3,560 ft) is the highest peak in Wales. The 14 Welsh mountains over 3,000 feet (914 m) high are known collectively as the Welsh 3,000s. The Brecon Beacons (Bannau Brycheiniog) are in the south and are joined by the Cambrian Mountains in mid-Wales, the latter name being given to the earliest geological period of the Paleozoic era, the Cambrian.
Wales has three National Parks: Snowdonia, Brecon Beacons and Pembrokeshire Coast. It also has four Areas of Outstanding Natural Beauty. These areas include Anglesey, Clwydian Range, Gower and Wye Valley. The Gower Peninsula was the first area in the whole of the United Kingdom to be designated as an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty, in 1956.
Tor Bay and Three Cliffs Bay, Gower (Gwyr), South Wales.Along with its Celtic cousins in Devon and Cornwall, the coastline of South and West Wales has more miles of Heritage Coast than anywhere else. The coastline of the Vale of Glamorgan, the Gower Peninsula, Pembrokeshire, Carmarthenshire, and Ceredigion is particularly wild and impressive. Gower, Carmarthenshire, Pembrokeshire and Cardigan Bay all have clean blue water, white-sand beaches and impressive marine life. Despite this scenic splendour the coast of Wales has a dark side; the South and West coasts of Wales, along with the Irish and Cornish coast, are frequently blasted by huge Atlantic westerlies/south westerlies that, over the years, have sunk and wrecked many vessels. On the night of 25 October 1859, 114 ships were destroyed off the coast of Wales when a hurricane blew in from the Atlantic - Cornwall and Ireland also had a huge fatality rate on its coastline from shipwrecks that night. Wales has the somewhat unenviable reputation, along with Cornwall, Ireland and Brittany, of having, per square mile, some of the highest shipwreck rates in Europe. The shipwreck situation was particularly bad during the industrial era when ships bound for Cardiff got caught up in Atlantic gales and were decimated by "the cruel sea".
Bangor, Cardiff (Caerdydd), Newport (Casnewydd) , St David's (Tyddewi) , Swansea (Abertawe).