Motorhomes for sale Lancashire

Brokers

Kevin McMaw & Andy Whiteley

Kevin McMaw & Andy Whiteley

Quite simply we want to help you make the right choice. Whether you are looking to buy or sell a Motorhome, we want you to have the best possible level of service and importantly to enjoy the whole experience of working with us. Having worked as a supplier to MotorhomeDepot.com, seen how it all works and the positive comments from many customers, we are delighted to have been part of the Motorhome Depot team since 2016 and have worked with several hundred buyers and sellers. Andy has many years’ experience within the leisure sector, Kevin has managed customer service operations in several companies and Lee owns a campervan and has worked in promotional marketing. We all live locally, so are never far from you and we look forward to sharing in your Motorhome adventures.

Ed Wright

Ed Wright

I am Ed Wright. I love being a broker with Motorhomedepot.com, because I really do believe it is the best way for people to buy and sell motorhomes, my job doesn't really feel like work - it just feels like I'm helping people, which is of course great fun and very rewarding. Having started work as an auto electrician, I have a lot of experience of the motor industry and I find this helps me give that little extra to my customers which they greatly appreciate.
I am married with three grown up children and whilst I still have a love of all sports, these days I find myself watching more than participating! However, I do get out for the occasional round of golf and spend time walking, particularly in the Lake District.

Melvyn Homer & Lisa Lovell

Melvyn Homer & Lisa Lovell

Denis & Yvonne Williams

Denis & Yvonne Williams

Motorhomes for sale in Lancashire. Lancashire (/ˈlæŋkəʃər/ LANG-kə-shər, /-ʃɪər/ -⁠sheer; abbreviated Lancs.) is a ceremonial county in North West England. The administrative centre is Preston. The county has a population of 1,449,300 and an area of 1,189 square miles (3,080 km2). People from Lancashire are known as Lancastrians.

The history of Lancashire begins with its founding in the 12th century. In the Domesday Book of 1086, some of its lands were treated as part of Yorkshire. The land that lay between the Ribble and Mersey, Inter Ripam et Mersam, was included in the returns for Cheshire. When its boundaries were established, it bordered Cumberland, Westmorland, Yorkshire, and Cheshire.

Lancashire emerged as a major commercial and industrial region during the Industrial Revolution. Liverpool and Manchester grew into its largest cities, dominating global trade and the birth of modern industrial capitalism. The county contained several mill towns and the collieries of the Lancashire Coalfield. By the 1830s, approximately 85% of all cotton manufactured worldwide was processed in Lancashire.[2] Accrington, Blackburn, Bolton, Burnley, Bury, Chorley, Colne, Darwen, Manchester, Nelson, Oldham, Preston, Rochdale and Wigan were major cotton mill towns during this time. Blackpool was a centre for tourism for the inhabitants of Lancashire's mill towns, particularly during wakes week.

The historic county was subject to a significant boundary reform in 1974 which created the current ceremonial county and removed Liverpool and Manchester, and most of their surrounding conurbations to form the metropolitan and ceremonial counties of Merseyside and Greater Manchester.[3][4] The detached northern part of Lancashire in the Lake District, including the Furness Peninsula and Cartmel, was merged with Cumberland and Westmorland to form Cumbria. Lancashire lost 709 square miles of land to other counties, about two fifths of its original area, although it did gain some land from the West Riding of Yorkshire.

Today the ceremonial county borders Cumbria to the north, Greater Manchester and Merseyside to the south, and North and West Yorkshire to the east; with a coastline on the Irish Sea to the west. The county palatine boundaries remain the same as those of the pre-1974 county with Lancaster serving as the county town, and the Duke of Lancaster exercising sovereignty rights,[5] including the appointment of lords lieutenant in Greater Manchester and Merseyside.

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