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Norfolk was settled in pre-Roman times, with camps along the higher land in the west, where flints could be quarried. A Brythonic tribe, the Iceni, inhabited the county from the 1st century BC to the end of the 1st century AD. The Iceni revolted against the Roman invasion in AD 47, and again in 60 led by Boudica. The crushing of the second rebellion opened the county to the Romans. During the Roman era roads and ports were constructed throughout the county and farming was widespread.

Situated on the east coast, Norfolk was vulnerable to invasions from Scandinavia and Northern Europe, and forts were built to defend against the Angles and Saxons. By the 5th century the Angles, after whom East Anglia and England itself are named, had established control of the region and later became the "north folk" and the "south folk", hence, "Norfolk" and "Suffolk". Norfolk, Suffolk and several adjacent areas became the kingdom of East Anglia (one of the heptarchy), which later merged with Mercia and then with Wessex. The influence of the Early English settlers can be seen in the many place names ending in "-ton" and "-ham". Endings such as "-by" and "-thorpe" are also common, indicating Danish place names: in the 9th century the region again came under attack, this time from Danes who killed the king, Edmund the Martyr.

In the centuries before the Norman Conquest the wetlands of the east of the county began to be converted to farmland, and settlements grew in these areas. Migration into East Anglia must have been high: by the time of the Domesday Book survey it was one of the most densely populated parts of the British Isles. During the high and late Middle Ages the county developed arable agriculture and woollen industries. Norfolk's prosperity at that time is evident from the county's large number of medieval churches: out of an original total of over one thousand, 659 have survived, more than in the whole of the rest of Great Britain.[8] The economy was in decline by the time of the Black Death, which dramatically reduced the population in 1349.

Kett's Rebellion occurred in Norfolk during the reign of Edward VI, largely in response to the enclosure of land by landlords, leaving peasants with nowhere to graze their animals and the general abuses of power by the nobility. It was led by Robert Kett a yeoman farmer, who was joined by recruits from Norwich and the surrounding countryside. His group numbered some 16,000 by the time the rebels stormed Norwich on 29 July 1549 and took the city. Kett's rebellion ended on 27 August when the rebels were defeated by an army under the leadership of John Dudley, 1st Duke of Northumberland at the Battle of Dussindale. Some 3,000 rebels.

The Broads (known for marketing purposes as The Broads National Park) is a network of mostly navigable rivers and lakes in the English counties of Norfolk and Suffolk. The lakes, known as broads, were formed by the flooding of peat workings. The 

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posh crystal cabs we will transfer from any UK destination to any UK destination in England, Scotland and Wales, covering all UK destinations & airports and sea ports in the British Isles; UK SEAPORTS Southampton , Portsmouth, Dover, Harwich, Tilbury, London , Newcastle and Liverpool. we also provide local and short journeys here in Norfolk. Please Ring us on 01692 400880 or 07760777863 .ALL towns and cities and the major UK airports, such as London Gatwick airport, London Heathrow airport, London Stansted airport, London Luton airport, Manchester airport, Edinburgh airport Liverpool airport and many, many more. please allow 2 hours on top of journey AT A REASONABLE PRICE

Broads, and some surrounding land, were constituted as a special area with a level of protection similar to a national park by the Norfolk and Suffolk Broads Act 1988The Broads Authority, a special statutory authority responsible for managing the area, became operational in 1989.

The area is 303 square kilometres (117 sq mi), most of which is in Norfolk, with over 200 kilometres (120 mi) of navigable waterways. There are seven rivers and 63 broads, mostly less than 4 metres (13 ft) deep. Thirteen broads are generally open to navigation, with a further three having navigable channels. Some broads have navigation restrictions imposed on them in autumn and winter, although the legality of the restrictions is questionable.[3]

Although the terms Norfolk Broads and Suffolk Broads are used to identify specific areas within the two counties respectively, the whole area is frequently referred to as the "Norfolk Broads".

The Broads has similar status to the national parks in England and Wales; the Broads Authority has powers and duties akin to the National Parks, but is also the third-largest inland navigation authority. Because of its navigation role the Broads Authority was established under its own legislation on 1 April 1989. The Broads Authority Act 2009, which was promoted through Parliament by the authority, is intended to improve public safety on the water.

In January 2015 the Broads Authority approved a change in name of the area to the "Broads National Park", to recognise that the status of the area is equivalent to the English National Parks, that the Broads Authority shares the same two first purposes (relating to conservation and promoting enjoyment) as the English National Park Authorities, and receives a National Park grant.

This followed a three-month consultation which resulted in support from 79% of consultees, including unanimous support from the 14 UK national parks and the Campaign for National Parks. the Government department responsible for the parks, also expressed it was content that the Authority would make its own decision on the matter.

This is the subject of ongoing controversy among some Broads users who note that the Broads is not named in law as a National Park and claim the branding detracts from the Broads Authority's third purpose which is to protect the interests of navigation. In response to this the Broads Authority has stated that its three purposes will remain in equal balance and that the branding is simply for marketing the National Park qualities of the Broads

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posh crystal cabs can provide transfers from your home or business to any airport in the .whole of the UK, Posh Crystal cabs North Walsham Aylsham are a Norfolk based Cab company and specialise in Transfers to and from
HEATHROW GATWICK LUTON STANSTED LIVERPOOL MANCHESTER NORWICH SOUTHEND Scotland Wales posh crystal cabs we will transfer from any UK destination to any UK destination in England, Scotland and Wales, covering all UK destinations & airports and sea ports in the British Isles; we also provide local and short journeys here in North Norfolk. Please Ring us on 01692 400880 or 07760777863
Whether you are heading off for that well earned holiday or you are arriving into the UK we will transfer you to any uk destination and will make sure that your trip is a pleasant and efficient one. please allow 2 hours on top of journey AT A REASONABLE PRICE


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posh crystal cabs can provide transfers from your home or business to any airport in the uk . Posh Crystal cabs North Walsham Aylsham are a Norfolk based Cab We provied 

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North Walsham Aylsham Norwich Cromer Wroxham Holt Gt Yarmouth Mundesley Bacton

 

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HISTORY  OF NORFOLK

TAXIS NORTH WALSHAM
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TAXIS NORTH WALSHAM
TAXIS NORTH WALSHAM
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