Our warehouse is in Newbury and we supply AV equipment for events at the Racecourse often. We are a local AV company for the Newbury Racecourse, with the latest LED walls and PA systems as well as all the crew please contact us to help you with you next conference or event at the Newbury Racecourse.
1, Audio Visual Live Event Production - Full Production for Conferences - Awards Dinners - Meetings - Launches - Roadshows ( Set Design, Stage, PA Systems, Lighting, Projectors. Radio Mics, Lecterns, Live cameras and all technical crew )
2, Audio Visual Equipment Hire 75 inch Large LED TV - Projectors - PA Systems - Microphones - Technician Support
3, Video Production - Filming - Editing - Voice Overs - Interviews- Case Studies - Conference Filming - Highlight Message Videos - Filming Presentations - Animation and Graphics
4, Live Event Web-streaming - Video Streaming Services to Facebook Live - Zoom - and other platforms
5, Large TV & Projector inc PA systems permanent Installs including networking & hardware to suit all budgets.
Please feel free to browse the website, but if you are in a hurry please email or phone us today so we can help you !
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Newbury projector hire hire out projectors for Meetings, Weddings and all presentations.
Newbury Projector hire hire projectors to Newbury and the surrounding town. We have a variety of projectors to suit all budgets. We also have small projectors perfect for small meetings or weddings, these projectors are very bright. If you need a projector hire last minute also give us a call and we will help you out. We also hire projector screens 07766 754944 firstname.lastname@example.org
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Liberty House Greenham Business Park Newbury RG19 6HS
Call us Saturday or Sunday if you need one urgently !
or phone 07766 754944
Open weekends for emergency projector hire !
If you are looking for a great video projector hire Newbury service , we have several of the best bright, powerful Projectors available for hire in NewburyAll our Projectors for hire are under 12 months old and we replace them every year.
All our projector hirecome with cables as required. Projector hire is a great way to always have the best kit to use without have to buy. Projector technology is changing so fast in in factyearly they make leaps and bounds so projector hire Newbury is your best option.
Kingsbridge AV have been hiring projectors out for over 20 years so the best place to come for projector hire Newburyis Kingsbridge AV LTD. Phone us today for your projector hire.
Our projectors are perfect for conferences, weddings, shows and presentations.
for wedding videos please visit https://www.provideo-uk.com/
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The town centre around its large market square retains a rare medieval Cloth Hall, an adjoining half timbered granary, and the 15th century St Nicolas Church, along with 17th and 18th century listed buildings. As well as being home to Newbury Racecourse, it is the headquarters of Vodafone UK and software company Micro Focus International.
In the valley of the River Kennet, 26 miles (42 km) south of Oxford, 25 miles (40 km) north of Winchester, 27 miles (43 km) south east of Swindon and 20 miles (32 km) west of Reading. Newbury lies on the edge of the Berkshire Downs; part of the North Wessex Downs Area of outstanding natural beauty, 3 miles (4.8 km) north of the Hampshire-Berkshire county boundary. In the suburban village of Donnington lies the part-ruined Donnington Castle and the surrounding hills are home to some of the country's most famous racehorse training grounds (centred on nearby Lambourn). To the south is a narrower range of hills including Walbury Hill and a few private landscape gardens and mansions such as Highclere Castle. The local economy is inter-related to that of the eastern M4 corridor, which has most of its industrial, logistical and research businesses close to Newbury, mostly around Reading, Bracknell, Maidenhead and Slough.
There was a Mesolithic settlement at Newbury. Artefacts were recovered from the Greenham Dairy Farm in 1963, and the Faraday Road site in 2002. Additional material was found in excavations along the route of the Newbury Bypass.
Part of the facade of Camp Hopson of Newbury, dating from 1663 with classical brick pilasters, in 2014.
Newbury was founded late in the 11th century following the Norman conquest as a new borough, hence its name. Although there are references to the borough that predate the Domesday Survey it is not mentioned by name in the survey. However, its existence within the manor of Ulvritone is evident from the massive rise in value of that manor at a time when most manors were worth less than in Saxon times. In 1086 the Domesday Book assesses the borough as having land for 12 ploughs, 2 mills, woodland for 25 pigs, 11 villeins (resident farmhands, unfree peasant who owed his lord labour services), 11 bordars (unfree peasants with less land than villans/villeins), and 51 enclosures (private parks) rendering 70s 7d.
Historically, the town's economic foundation was the cloth trade. This is reflected in the person of the 16th century cloth magnate, Jack of Newbury, the proprietor of what may well have been the first factory in England, and the later tale of the Newbury Coat. The latter was the outcome of a bet as to whether a gentleman's suit could be produced by the end of the day from wool taken from a sheep's back at the beginning. The local legend was later immortalized in a humorous novel by Elizabethan writer Thomas Deloney.
Newbury was the site of two battles during the English Civil War, the First Battle of Newbury (at Wash Common) in 1643, and the Second Battle of Newbury (at Speen) in 1644. The nearby Donnington Castle was reduced to a ruin in the aftermath of the second battle.
The disruption of trade during the civil war, compounded by a collapse of the local cloth trade in the late 16th century, left Newbury impoverished. The local economy was boosted in the 18th century by the rise of Bath as a popular destination for the wealthy escaping London's summer heat and associated stench. Newbury was roughly halfway between London and Bath and an obvious stopping point in the two-day journey. Soon Newbury, and the Speenhamland area in particular, was filled with coaching inns of ever increasing grandeur and size. One inn, the George & Pelican, was reputed to have stabling for 300 horses. A theatre was built to provide the travellers with entertainment featuring the major stars of the age. In 1795 local magistrates, meeting at the George and Pelican Inn in Speenhamland, introduced the Speenhamland System which tied parish poor relief (welfare payments) to the cost of bread.
The pedestrianised Northbrook Street
The opening of the Great Western Railway to the north of Newbury effectively killed the coaching trade. Having been approximately midway on the Bath Road from London, Newbury became something of a backwater market town, with an economy based largely on agriculture and horse-racing. In the 1980s, British electronics firm Racal decided to locate their newly formed telecommunications company Racal Vodafone (later Vodafone UK) in the town. In the subsequent decades Newbury became something of a regional centre for the high-tech industries, and the town has since enjoyed a return to general economic prosperity.
Main article: RAF Greenham Common
Greenham Common in the late 80s
A large Royal Air Force station was established during the Second World War at Greenham Common on the edge of the town. In the 1950s, it became home to US Air Force bombers and tankers, for which it was equipped with the longest military runway in the United Kingdom. In the 1980s, it became one of only two USAF bases in the UK equipped with ground-launched nuclear-armed cruise missiles, causing it to become the site of protests by up to 40,000 protesters and the establishment of the Greenham Common Women's Peace Camp. With the end of the Cold War, the base was closed, the runway was broken up for use as fill material in building the Newbury bypass, and much of the area was restored to heathland.
On 10 February 1943 two German bombers (Dornier 217’s from ll/KG40 Bomber unit in Holland) on a nuisance raid, followed the Great Western Railway line running west from London. One of the bombers headed towards Reading while the other followed the line all the way to Newbury. At 4:43pm the bomber dropped eight high-explosive bombs over the town, there was no time for a warning siren.
The Senior Council School, St. Bartholomew's Almshouses, St. John's Church (just the altar was left standing) and Southampton Terrace were all destroyed, plus another 265 dwellings were damaged, many of which had to later be demolished. St John’s church was completely rebuilt after the war. 15 people were killed in the raid and a further 41 people were injured, 25 seriously.
Newbury is the administrative centre of the district administered by the unitary authority of West Berkshire, which as of 2011 has a population of 153,822 (an approximately straight-line increase of 15,022 since 1991).
Newbury is also a civil parish, with parish council responsibilities undertaken by Newbury Town Council since 1997. Newbury Town Council currently has 23 councillors, representing seven wards of the town, currently: Brummel Grove, Clay Hill, Falkland, Northcroft, Pyle Hill, Victoria and St Johns. As of 2016, six of the councillors represent the Liberal Democrats and 17 represent the Conservative Party.
View of Newbury and surroundings from Donnington Castle
The Civil Parish of Newbury consists of the town and the suburbs of Wash Common, the City, West Fields, East Fields and Speenhamland. The modern conurbation of Newbury, however, with close bus and road links and almost contiguous development, may be taken to include the surrounding villages of Speen, Donnington, Shaw and Greenham. Speen, which is now a suburb of western Newbury, is roughly equidistant between Bristol and London.
The River Kennet and the Kennet and Avon Canal flow east through the centre of the town to reach the Thames at Reading, while the River Lambourn (beside which is the country's largest horse-training paddocks in the Valley of the Lambourn Downs) partly forms its northern boundary, ending in the town. A tributary that is smaller still, the River Enborne, forms the southern boundary (and also the county boundary with Hampshire). Adjoining the town's south-eastern border is Greenham Common and the famous Newbury Racecourse. Newbury is surrounded on three sides (north, west and south) by the North Wessex Downs Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty. The downland to the south rises steeply out of the river valley providing scenic views, including Watership Down (made famous by the novel of the same name), Beacon Hill, the southeast's highest point Walbury Hill, and Combe Gibbet.