When only the very best will do, Heritage Clay Tiles Ltd will supply you with premium quality traditional roof tiles at a very competitive price. We will not cut corners with the raw materials, or the techniques we use to manufacture our traditional roof tiles. This way our customers will return for more and better still, tell others about their experience when dealing with us.
By ensuring a premium quality product, backed up with a premium service, we are confident that all our customers, whether trade or private individuals, will get the very finest traditional roof tiles for their property.
The quality of our products and services is made even better by the price of our traditional roof tiles. Yes, our prices are very reasonable for such high quality clay tiles. You would normally expect to pay a good deal more for our traditional roof tiles, but we keep our prices as low as we possible can, while maintaining an exceptionally high quality of product.
We believe in delivering a superb product at a reasonable price because this ensures our customers use us again in the future. We are never interested in making a killing on a one off sale, as we would much prefer to enjoy a long and mutually beneficial relationship with our customers. Repeat business is key to our success and when past customers come back to us to order more traditional roof tiles, we know we are getting it right.
At Heritage Clay Tiles Ltd, we have our team of dedicated advisers and professionals on hand to deliver sound advice and help to all our customers. We can advise on the best deals we currently have on our traditional roof tiles and any other promotions that may be beneficial to our customers. We look forward to hearing from you!
Impressive landscapes in Surrey include Box Hill just north of Dorking; the Devils Punch Bowl at Hindhead and Frensham Common. Leith Hill near Dorking in the Greensand Ridge is the second highest point in southeast England. Witley Common and Thursley Common are very large areas of ancient heathland near to Godalming and operated by the National Trust and Ministry of Defence. The Surrey Hills are an area of outstanding natural beauty and well worth a visit.
If wild and natural landscapes are not your thing, a more formal and ordered landscape can be appreciated at Claremont Landscape Garden, this glorious example of landscaping dates back to 1715. There is also Winkworth Arboretum southeast of Godalming and Windlesham Arboretum near Lightwater created in the 20th century. Wisley is home to the Royal Horticultural Society gardens. Kew, historically part of Surrey but now in Greater London, features the Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew, as well as The National Archives for England & Wales.
There is certainly no shortage of nature and beauty in Surrey, as the county has eighty Wildlife Trust reserves.
Surrey also boasts some lovely country houses from the Tudor period including the mansion of Loseley Park, built in the 1560s and an 18th century Palladian mansion known as Clandon House. Nearby Hatchlands Park in East Clandon, was built in 1758 with Robert Adam interiors and a collection of keyboard instruments. Polesden Lacey south of Great Bookham is a regency villa with extensive grounds. On a smaller scale, Oakhurst Cottage in Hambledon near Godalming is a restored 16th century workers home.
Runnymede at Egham is the site of the sealing of the Magna Carta in the year 1215. The Magna Carta, otherwise known as the Great Charter is a document guaranteeing English political liberties and signed by King John on June 15, 1215, under pressure from his rebellious barons.
Brooklands Museum celebrates the motoring past of Surrey. The county is also home to the theme parks Thorpe Park and flanks to three sides the farmland and woodland surrounding Chessington World of Adventures in Greater London.
Surrey has been home to its fair share of television productions and even the silver screen has capitalised the county. Interestingly a good deal of H. G. Wells 1898 novel The War of the Worlds is set in Surrey with many specific towns and villages identified. The Martians first land on Horsell Common on the north side of Woking, outside the Bleak House pub, now called Sands. The narrator makes good his escape in the direction of London, first passing Byfleet and then Weybridge before travelling east along the north bank of the Thames.
Jane Austens novel Emma is set in the fictional town of Highbury, Surrey, and the picnic at which Emma Woodhouse embarrasses Miss Bates takes place on Box Hill. Jane Austens unfinished novel The Watsons is also set in Surrey.
The character Ford Prefect from comical and cult status production The Hitchhikers Guide to the Galaxy claimed to be from Guildford in Surrey, but in actual fact he was from a small planet somewhere in the vicinity of Betelgeuse.
In J. K. Rowlings Harry Potter series, Harry spends his childhood in the fictional town of Little Whinging, Surrey, under the guardianship of his unsympathetic relatives, the Dursleys.
Some scenes from Bridget Jones: The Edge of Reason uses the village church, also in Shere, as does the movie The Wedding Date. In the 1976 horror film The Omen, the scenes where Damien becomes scared and violent at the prospect of being taken into a place of Christian worship were filmed at Guildford Cathedral in Surrey.
You may be surprised to learn of the rich history that Surrey has with regard to some of the biggest names in popular music. It would be fair to say that Surrey has a very good pedigree in this area.
The blues musical movement was particularly strong in Surrey and many of the swinging sixties major stars came from humble beginnings in the leafy suburbs of Surrey. For example, the Rolling Stones developed their music at the Crawdaddy Club in Richmond.
Other major artists from the Surrey area are Roger Waters of Pink Floyd. Jimmy Page of Led Zeppelin fame spent a good deal of his time in Surrey. Jeff Beck, Eric Clapton and Peter Gabriel all came from Surrey. Peter Gabriels band Genesis was formed at a Surrey School, as were the Jam. Peter Weller came from Woking and the track a town called malice was inspired by the Surrey town.
The Guildford Stranglers were soon to be renamed as simply the Stranglers and are still performing today, albeit with a different lineup. Jean Jaques Burnel is the only remaining member of the original band. Hugh Cornwall left, Jet Black retired and Dave Greenfield sadly died.
The late Kirsty MacColl, Norman Cook, also known as Fatboy Slim, Justin Hawkins, lead singer of rock band The Darkness, all came from Surrey too.
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 email@example.com and we will be in touch as soon as possible.
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