Heritage Clay Tiles Ltd are passionate about our products. We strive to ensure that our traditional clay tiles, both machine and hand made, are the very finest that you will find on the market. The care we take in the design and manufacturing of our traditional clay tiles has secured us a reputation for excellence among the roofing community.
Here at Heritage Clay Tiles Ltd, our collection of traditional clay tiles includes both plain clay tiles and deeply textures ones in a wide range of shapes and colours, ensuring you can easily find the perfect clay tile that suits your design requirements.
Our range of traditional machine made clay tiles offer the classic good looks of the finest hand made clay tiles, but with the benefits of modern manufacturing techniques and they are very easy to install.
Our machine made tiles are carefully crafted to replicate all the features of handmade clay tiles, so the customer can enjoy an excellent alternative when budget restrictions are a concern, but without compromising quality or durability.
Our traditional clay tiles that are hand made are the finest ranges of clay tiles available on the market today. We source only the best raw materials for our craftsmen to create beautifully hand formed clay tiles of the highest quality and durability. The process is rigorously monitored and checked continuously in the factory to ensure that our standards are strictly adhered to before undergoing further stringent tests by Lucideon Building Technology. Little wonder that Heritage Clay Tiles Ltd are the builders favourite traditional clay tile manufacturer and supplier.
Chichester Harbour is a 9,226 acre biological and geological Site of Special Scientific Interest west of Chichester in Hampshire and West Sussex. The SSSI is part of Chichester Harbour Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty and Solent Maritime Special Area of Conservation. It is also part of Chichester and Langstone Harbours Ramsar site, Special Protection Area and Nature Conservation Review site, Grade I. Part of it is a Geological Conservation Review site and two areas are Local Nature Reserves. Many thousands of visitors to West Sussex visit this area for a wide variety of reasons and activities.
Chichester Harbour, unlike the many man made harbours, is a large natural harbour to the south west of the city of Chichester on the Solent. It is one of four natural harbours in that area of the coastline, the others being Portsmouth Harbour, Langstone Harbour and Pagham Harbour. The harbour and surrounding land is managed by Chichester Harbour Conservancy. It is one of the few remaining undeveloped coastal areas in Southern England and remains relatively wild. Its wide expanses and creeks are a major wildlife haven and among some of the United Kingdoms most popular boating waters.
The huge stretch of tidal flats and saltings are of outstanding ecological significance. The West Sussex location boasts large populations of wildfowl and wading birds use the mudflats to feed on the rich plant life and the huge populations of intertidal invertebrates. Thousands of Brent geese overwinter on the intertidal land and adjacent farmland and about 55,000 birds reside in or visit the Harbour throughout the year.
The West Sussex villages near to the harbour are West Wittering, West Itchenor, Birdham, Dell Quay, Fishbourne, Bosham, Chidham, Prinsted, Thorney Island, Emsworth, Langstone and Northney. The nearest towns are Havant, Chichester and Hayling Island. The harbour lowlands contain high quality arable farmland. Boatyards, marinas and commercial fishing are important elements of the local economy.
This is the most popular sailing water in West Sussex with as many as 12,500 craft regularly using the harbour, with competitive racing taking place among the 14 sailing clubs of the Chichester Harbour Federation. The villages, sea walls and footpaths are a popular leisure area for residents and tourists alike.
The east side of the West Sussex harbour entrance is an area of geographical, recreational and conservation interest known as East Head. It is a large sand dune linked to land by a narrow area known as The Hinge. In recent years The Hinge has been breached by several storms and then repaired. Talks about whether and how it should continue to be repaired continue to be held in the local area.
The western boundary with Langstone Harbour is defined by a historic causeway known as the wade way, once the principal access from Hayling Island to the mainland, but since bisected by a deep channel for the Portsmouth and Chichester Canal in the 1820s, and no longer safely traversable.
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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