Our top quality clay roof tiles are real market leaders for the simple reason that they look so good. The natural textures that encourages lichen to form, making the appearance look far more natural and weathered is particularly sought after on properties that happen to be in rural settings.
The way a standard machine made tile does look great in the right environment, however, when you require that traditional weathered appearance that you can only achieve with the finest quality clay roof tiles, Heritage Clay Tiles Ltd are the company that you should contact.
Heritage Clay Tiles Ltd have many years of valuable experience in the roofing industry and our name has become synonymous with the very highest levels of quality, value and excellence to our customers.
So it really doesn't matter what type of roofing project you have, a new development or an restoration project, our clay roof tiles will make the finished project stand out as a work of art, adding value and appeal to the property as a whole.
So if you are looking for the very highest quality clay roof tiles for any building project, Heritage Clay Tiles Ltd are without a doubt the company to order from.
The longest river to enter the county of Surrey is the Thames, which historically formed the boundary between the county and Middlesex. As a result of the 1965 boundary changes, many of the Surrey boroughs on the south bank of the river were transferred to Greater London, shortening the length associated with the county. The Thames now forms the Surrey and Berkshire border between Runnymede and Staines upon Thames, before flowing wholly within Surrey to Sunbury, from which point it marks the Surrey and Greater London border as far as Surbiton.
The River Wey is the longest tributary of the Thames. Other tributaries of the Thames with their courses partially in Surrey include the Mole, the Addlestone branch and Chertsey branch of the River Bourne, and the Hogsmill River, which drains Epsom and Ewell. The upper reaches of the River Eden, a tributary of the Medway, are in Tandridge District, in east Surrey. The River Colne and its anabranch, the Wraysbury River, make a brief appearance in the north of the county to join the Thames at Staines.
Before Roman times the area today known as Surrey was probably largely occupied by the Atrebates tribe, centred at Calleva Atrebatum, which is now Silchester in the modern county of Hampshire, but eastern parts of it may have been held by the Cantiaci, based largely in Kent. The Atrebates are known to have controlled the southern bank of the Thames from Roman texts describing the tribal relations between them and the powerful Catuvellauni on the north bank.
In about AD 42 King Cunobelinus of the Catuvellauni died and war broke out between his sons and King Verica of the Atrebates. The Atrebates were defeated, their capital captured and their lands made subject to Togodumnus, king of the Catuvellauni, ruling from Camulodunum, now the town of Colchester. Verica fled to Gaul and appealed for Roman assistance. The Atrebates were allied with Rome during the invasion of Britain in AD 43.
During the Roman era, the only important settlement within the historic area of Surrey was the London suburb of Southwark, which is now part of Greater London, but there were small towns at Staines, Ewell, Dorking, Croydon and Kingston upon Thames. Remains of Roman rural temples have been excavated on Farley Heath and near Wanborough and Titsey, and possible temple sites at Chiddingfold, Betchworth and Godstone. The area was traversed by Stane Street and other Roman roads.
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