When you want only the very best clay roof tiles, Heritage Clay Tiles Ltd are the company that delivers first time, every time. Our dedicated team of professionals have over fifty years of roofing industry experience, you really could not ask for a better product range or customer service experience when ordering from us. Our approach to customer service and manufacture are the reason why we enjoy such a good business turnover.
The team here at Heritage Clay Tiles Ltd know the roofing tile industry inside out and are always on hand to take your enquiries, orders and help in any way they can to ensure that your building project goes smoothly and according to plan, whilst remaining firmly within your budget, a factor that is very high on the list of priorities for any trades person and customer alike.
We are the United Kingdoms number one manufacturer and supplier of high quality clay roof tiles, hand made tiles, peg tiles and machine made tiles. We have a reputation for delivering on our promise to our valued customers that other tile companies can only try to copy.
Our clay roof tiles are manufactured using very traditional skills, and when coupled with the very latest kiln technology, the Heritage Tile range is the best money can buy. Our unique service offers our customers the sort of clay roof tiles that will set their project apart from the others.
We stock a very wide colour choice, including gorgeous natural shades and custom built styles of clay roof tiles. This gives our customers the complete peace of mind they want when working toward the perfect design that will enhance any building project, adding value and an aesthetic appeal to the property. The tile blending application on our website is a very useful tool, we think you will find it a great method of achieving the perfect blend of clay roof tiles to make the most of your roofing project.
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.
If you would like to know more or are interested in a quote we would be happy to help. Phone us on 01708 853 953, email us at firstname.lastname@example.org and we will be in touch as soon as possible.
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Disclaimer - Images used on this website are for illustration purposes only and the end product may vary in colour. Samples are available on request.
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