etyres mobile tyres fitting service in Hartley Wintney Hart

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Mobile tyres fitting service in Hartley Wintney Hart

We offer the lowest priced tyres and a mobile tyres fitting service for Hartley Wintney Hart. See our tyres price check comparison. No call out charge. All leading brands of car tyres, van tyres, 4X4 tyres & run-flat tyres. We fit tyres at your place of work or home driveway. Tyres fitting and balancing is fully guaranteed. Also car batteries. Our low prices for tyres and car batteries are fully inclusive, no hidden extras. We don't have expensive tyres depots so our prices are always low.

We offer a complete range of tyres backed up by our efficient and cost effective mobile tyres fitting service for Hartley Wintney Hart. So, rather than having to travel to a traditional tyre depot to have tyres fitted, you remain at home or at work and we come to you. This is much more convenient… and, it also greatly reduces our operating costs so we are able to slash our selling prices of tyres by up to 40%.

Unlike many companies selling tyres on-line we have a head office call centre. This provides advice and technical information on all aspects of tyres. Also, for those who prefer to place their order for tyres by telephone, rather than by buying tyres on-line, we have a freephone facility (0800 028 9000).

We are proud of our Customer service record, and we fully guarantee our work. Please feel free to call our freephone telephone number if you would like personal help and service, we are always ready and willing to explain the choices and make sure you are happy with our sales and service for car tyres and car batteries.

More about Hartley Wintney Hart

Hartley Wintney is a village in England, recorded in the 13th century as Hertleye Wynteneye which means "the clearing in the forest where the deer graze by Winta’s island". Winta was probably a Saxon who owned the island in the marshes where a priory of Cistercian nuns was founded in the middle of the 12th century. Today, the village is in the Hart district council.

Although Roman settlement here before Saxon times cannot be proved, there were Roman settlements not far away at Odiham and Silchester. Before Roman times the area was probably fairly heavily wooded with a lake and a marshy area. A small settlement around a wooden church in the vicinity of St Mary’s Church would possibly have existed in Saxon times. A deer park, which stretched from Odiham to the outskirts of the settlement and to the north, was used for 600 years by Royalty and others for hunting and the wood was used for fuel.

The village would have been included in the Hundred of Odiham in the Domesday Book of 1086. It was part of King Harold’s royal estate at Odiham and after 1066 it became King William’s land.

In medieval times Odiham was a settlement of some size and importance. About 100 years after the conquest the lands comprising Hartley Wintney became a separate manor owned by the Fitz-Peters family; this conquest. This family subsequently gave land to the Cistercians to found a Priory of Nuns.

During the second world war, the village was the home of Field Marshal Alan Brooke (later Viscount Alanbrooke); Viscount Alanbrooke remained in the village until his death in 1962; his younger son, the third Viscount Alanbrooke still lives in the village. Field Marshal Brooke is buried in the village churchyard, next to the remains of his daughter who was killed in a horse riding accident.

In 1831, the village had a population of 1139, in 2004, the ward has a population of 4954 and is expected to only increase to 5022 by 2008.

Courtesy of Wikimedia,

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