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Motorhomes for sale Oxfordshire


David Allen & Amanda Evans

David Allen & Amanda Evans

Motorhome Depot South Buckinghamshire

We offer a high quality, customer focused, service to make us a natural choice for anyone wishing to sell or buy either a camper van or motorhome. If you need to sell, Motorhome Depot will enable you to achieve a fairer price than dealers offer by utilising our massive marketing exposure (plus financing and part exchange) and handle your sale from start to the hand-over of keys to a new owner; or if you are a buyer we can source 'the right vehicle for you' from our extensive trade database providing excellent value for money vehicles that can often be offered with warranties, and certainly at lower prices than the dealer network.

Mike Shuttleworth

Mike Shuttleworth

Motorhome Depot Oxfordshire, Coventry & Warwickshire

I understand that everyone wants an enjoyable, professional and good value for money experience when selling or buying a motorhome. I aim to treat all of my customers as I would like to be treated, whilst achieving a higher return value on your vehicle than offered from the dealer network. Keeping you well informed throughout, and confident that your money transactions are handled safely in a professional manner. I have been a senior manager in the automotive and motorhome industry for over 20 years, running award winning sites and know the importance of excellent customer service. Covering national marketing, competitive finance options, part exchange and comprehensive motorhome warranties, I really am with you every step of the way.

Motorhomes for sale in Oxfordshire. Oxfordshire (abbreviated Oxon, from Oxonium, the Latin name for Oxford) is a county in South East England. The ceremonial county borders Warwickshire to the north-west, Northamptonshire to the north-east, Buckinghamshire to the east, Berkshire to the south, Wiltshire to the south-west and Gloucestershire to the west. The county has major education and tourist industries and is noted for the concentration of performance motorsport companies and facilities. Oxford University Press is the largest firm among a concentration of print and publishing firms; the University of Oxford is also linked to the concentration of local biotechnologycompanies. As well as the city of Oxford, other centres of population are Banbury, Bicester, Kidlington and Chipping Norton to the north of Oxford; Carterton and Witney to the west; Thame and Chinnor to the east; and Abingdon-on-Thames, Wantage, Didcot, Wallingford and Henley-on-Thames to the south. The areas south of the Thames, the Vale of White Horse and parts of South Oxfordshire, are in the historic county of Berkshire, as is the highest point, the 261 metres (856 ft) White Horse Hill. Oxfordshire was recorded as a county in the early years of the 10th century and lies between the River Thames to the south, the Cotswolds to the west, the Chilterns to the east and the Midlands to the north, with spurs running south to Henley-on-Thames and north to Banbury.

Although it had some significance as an area of valuable agricultural land in the centre of the country, it was largely ignored by the Romans, and did not grow in importance until the formation of a settlement at Oxford in the 8th century. Alfred the Great was born across the Thames in Wantage, Vale of White Horse. The University of Oxford was founded in 1096, though its collegiate structure did not develop until later on. The university in the county town of Oxford (whose name came from Anglo-Saxon Oxenaford = "ford for oxen") grew in importance during the Middle Ages and early modern period. The area was part of the Cotswolds wool trade from the 13th century, generating much wealth, particularly in the western portions of the county in the Oxfordshire Cotswolds. Morris Motors was founded in Oxford in 1912, bringing heavy industry to an otherwise agricultural county. The importance of agriculture as an employer has declined rapidly in the 20th century though; currently under one percent of the county's population are involved due to high mechanisation. Nonetheless, Oxfordshire remains a very agricultural county by land use, with a lower population than neighbouring Berkshire and Buckinghamshire, which are both smaller.

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