Motorhomes for sale Wiltshire

Brokers

Martin & Tonia Williams

Martin & Tonia Williams

Two customer service professionals, Tonia was with the Dobbies brand, and Martin a retail company partner. We will continue to offer a friendly, straightforward service to our clients. Offering a personal service and communicating with both parties throughout the process, we will ensure the experience for both buyer and seller is simple and stress free. The estate agents for motorhomes idea is a great concept and, representing the market leaders with extensive marketing and advertising exposure, we can sell your vehicle at better than trade-in price, or find the right one in which you can set out for adventure at better than dealer price.

Motorhomes for sale in Wiltshire. Wiltshire (/ˈwɪlt.ʃər, -ʃɪər/)[1] is a county in South West England with an area of 3,485 km2 (1,346 square miles).[2] It is landlocked and borders the counties of Dorset, Somerset, Hampshire, Gloucestershire, Oxfordshire and Berkshire. The county town was originally Wilton, after which the county is named, but Wiltshire Council is now based in the county town of Trowbridge.

Wiltshire is characterised by its high downland and wide valleys. Salisbury Plain is noted for being the location of the Stonehenge and Avebury stone circles and other ancient landmarks, and as a training area for the British Army. The city of Salisbury is notable for its medieval cathedral. Important country houses open to the public include Longleat, near Warminster, and the National Trust's Stourhead, near Mere.

The local nickname for Wiltshire natives is "Moonrakers". This originated from a story of smugglers who managed to foil the local Excise men by hiding their alcohol, possibly French brandy in barrels or kegs, in a village pond. When confronted by the excise men they raked the surface to conceal the submerged contraband with ripples, and claimed that they were trying to rake in a large round cheese visible in the pond, really a reflection of the full moon. The officials took them for simple yokels or mad and left them alone, allowing them to continue with their illegal activities. Many villages claim the tale for their own village pond, but the story is most commonly linked with The Crammer in Devizes.

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