The South West’s leading removers, Armishaws create tailor-made packages to suit you.
All our removals include;
A small town, Amesbury has a limited selection of schools. View the latest Ofsted ratings for Amesbury and the local area HERE
Amesbury has a population of 11,000, based on the 2011 You.Gov census.
7 miles from Salisbury, 13 miles from Andover, Amesbury sits on the main A303 route that connects the South West. Basingstoke and routes to London can be reached in under half an hour. The nearest train station is located in Salisbury.
The local newspaper is the Salisbury Journal.
Armishaws provide Amesbury removals and also cover villages and hamlets in the surrounding area including;
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With a bustling local hub, once you have completed your Amesbury removals there is plenty to explore. Here’s our choice of the best Amesbury has to offer;
A delightful café, run by families, for families, they serve up traditional English fayre. All day breakfasts, hot sandwiches, salads, delicious cakes, will all tempt the taste buds.
To ensure every member of the family feels comfortable in their new home, take a trip to meet the friendly team at Amesbury Pets.
Small but perfectly formed, One Brown Cow is a stylish and funky shop packed with homeware and gifts with some excellent specialist designers.
Selling a variety of locally produced goods and delicacies from further afield, this excellent farm shop also has a great café with al fresco seating to enjoy the country air.
The oldest continuously occupied settlement in Britain and home to the most famous and celebrated pile of rocks in the world, Amesbury has a number of claims to fame and is considered by many to be imbued with mystic and magnetic forces.
Just 7 miles from the city of Salisbury, with its weekly market and big high street names Amesbury offers the flavours of country life but with all the thriving amenities you’d expect in a modern town.
The land around Amesbury has been a settlement since before the Pyramids were built and there is evidence of huge prehistoric structures everywhere; Blue Stone Henge at West Amesbury, a Neolithic village in Durrington and the remains of the Amesbury Archer and Boscombe Bowmen found at Boscombe Down.
The richest Bronze Age burial site yet found in Britain was made at Amesbury in 2002. The remains of two aristocrats were found, along with arrowheads, copper knives and the earliest worked gold ever discovered.
Of course, the area is perfect for historians and mystics to explore. There is also stunning countryside to enjoy or if you’re a creative type you can go and capture it on paper or canvas.
Nearby Salisbury has a theatre and cinema and an excellent selection of pubs and restaurants. There are also a number of small country pubs to find that are well-worth the trip. If you enjoy good food, then you really are spoilt for choice.
Nature lovers can visit a hawk conservancy to the east of Amesbury, close to Andover.
The main route to Amesbury is the scenic A303 which stretches to the West Country and also connects with the M3 and routes to London and Southampton. The nearest train station is in Salisbury and offers direct routes to the South Coast and London.