Warwickshire Post Codes & Zip Codes List
|City/Location||City/County/District||States or Territories||States or Territories Abbrieviation||Postcode|
|Salford Priors||Warwickshire||England||ENG||WR11 8XQ|
|Salford Priors||Warwickshire||England||ENG||WR11 8XX|
|Salford Priors||Warwickshire||England||ENG||WR11 8YW|
MAPS & LOCATION
The county of Warwickshire can be found in the heart of England's industrial heartland. While Warwick serves as the county seat, Nuneaton is the more populous of the two cities. Stratford-upon-Avon, in this county, is where William Shakespeare was born, hence it has a special place in history. Author George Eliot (real name: Mary Ann Evans) was born in nearby Nuneaton. Rugby, Leamington Spa, Bedworth, Kenilworth, and Atherstone are also important nearby cities.
The county features both modern cities and expansive rural areas. People from all over the world, both at home and abroad, flock there to learn about the region's long and storied past.
North Warwickshire, Nuneaton and Bedworth, Rugby, Warwick, and Stratford-upon-Avon are the county's five districts.
The Local Government Act of 1972 established the current county boundaries. Coventry, Sutton Coldfield, and Solihull, as well as large portions of Birmingham and Tamworth, were all included within the county's original borders.
Geography of Warwickshire
The counties of Leicestershire and Staffordshire lie to the northeast, Worcestershire and the West Midlands to the west, Northamptonshire to the east and southeast, Gloucestershire and Oxfordshire to the southwest, and Oxfordshire and the rest of the county of Gloucestershire lie to the south. The county's northernmost point is only about 5 kilometers (3 miles) from the neighboring county of Derbyshire. It stretches 52 miles (84 km) from north to south and has an average-sized landmass (1,975 km2; 760 sq mi) in England.
Most of Warwickshire's residents call the northern and central regions home.
Atherstone, Bedworth, Coleshill, Nuneaton, and Rugby are just a few of the 19th-century industrialized market towns found in northern and eastern Warwickshire. Coal mining, textile manufacturing, engineering, and cement production were formerly highly productive industries, but they are slowly giving way to distribution centers, light industry, and services. Only two of Warwickshire's northern and eastern towns, Nuneaton and Rugby (the latter being the origin of rugby football), are well-known beyond the county. Royal Leamington Spa, Warwick, Stratford upon Avon, Kenilworth, Alcester, Southam, and Wellesbourne, the rich towns of central and western Warwickshire, have tourism, gaming, and services as important employment areas.
The northern part of Derbyshire, on the county's border with Staffordshire and Leicestershire, is characterized by gently rolling countryside (with elevations of up to 178 meters/581 feet near Hartshill), and the northernmost village, No Man's Heath, is located only 34 miles (55 kilometers) south of the southernmost point of the Peak District National Park.
The southern part of the county is rural and thinly inhabited; it borders northeastern Gloucestershire and has a tiny portion of the Cotswolds. The Vale of Red Horse refers to the lowland region between the distant Cotswolds and the towering Edgehill range. Shipston-on-Stour is Warwickshire's lone town in the southern part of the county. Situated in the southwestern corner of the county, at grid reference SP187426, is Ebrington Hill, the county's highest point at 261 m (856 ft), again on the boundary with Gloucestershire.
Since Coventry and Birmingham were separated from Warwickshire in 1974 to form their own metropolitan authorities, the county no longer contains any cities. Nuneaton (pop. 81,900), Rugby (pop. 70,600), Leamington Spa (pop. 49,500), Bedworth (pop. 32,500), Warwick (pop. 30.100), Stratford (pop. 25.500), and Kenilworth were the main towns in Warwickshire with populations of 20,000 or more in the 2011 United Kingdom census (22,400).
Economy of Warwickshire
The automobile industry is a major contribution to Warwickshire's robust and expanding economy. Over a thousand people are employed in BMW's Hams Hall facility in the north, while the Gaydon in the south is home to Jaguar Land Rover and Aston Martin Lagonda and features a massive advanced production creative center.
Warwickshire is also becoming widely recognized as a significant player in the international video gaming sector.
The "Silicon Spa" region, which includes Southam, Royal Leamington Spa, and Warwick, is now home to dozens of game studios that employ a combined total of over 2,000 highly skilled people, which is more than 10% of the UK's games development workforce. One of the oldest still-running game studios in Britain is located in Southam, and its name comes from the town's history as "Codemasters."
Major developments, such as the £130 million UK Battery Industrialisation Centre (UKBIC) in Coventry, have been announced for 2021, further solidifying the region's position as a global leader in battery technology.
Country parks, rural landscapes, and historic towns draw visitors and residents alike, making tourism an important economic driver. It's responsible for keeping around 20,000 people employed and contributing more than £1 billion to the local economy annually.
England, UK Description
England is the UK's largest constituent unit, occupying more than half of the island. Despite its political, economic, and cultural legacy, England is no longer a governmental or political unit.
With its rich soil and crisscrossing network of rivers and streams, England has been and remains a thriving agricultural economy. England became the epicenter of the global Industrial Revolution in the early 1800s, quickly rising to the top of the global industrialization rankings. Manufacturing industries in Manchester, Birmingham, and Liverpool turned raw materials into finished goods for export. London, the country's capital, became one of the world's most important cities, a hub for a global political economy. The London metropolitan area continues to be Europe's financial center and a hotbed of innovation, particularly in the fields of popular culture.
One of the most fundamental features of the English language is its diversity within a limited compass. Even England's most remote regions are accessible by car or train within a day's drive or train ride of London. Many English people identify with the regions or shires from which they are descended—for example, Yorkshire, the West Country, or the Midlands—and maintain strong ties to those regions even if they live in other parts of the country. Some differences exist, but many more, especially as England transitioned from a rural to an urban society, began to fade after 1945. The country's island location has shaped the English character, which values social harmony, social harmony, and good manners that ensure orderly relations in a densely populated landscape, among other characteristics.
During the dismantling of Britain's vast overseas empire in the mid-20th century, England suffered an identity crisis, and much attention has been paid to discussions of "Englishness"—that is, what it means to be English in a country that now has large immigrant populations from many former colonies and is far more cosmopolitan than insular. Although influenced by other cultures, English culture is distinct and difficult to define. The Lion and the Unicorn by George Orwell, a self-described "revolutionary patriot" who chronicled politics and society in the 1930s and 1940s, makes this observation.
Geographical Description of England
Except for Yorkshire and Nottinghamshire in the east, England's topography is low-lying but rarely flat. The area has many rolling hillsides, with the highest elevations in the north, north-west, and southwest. Intricate underlying structures have resulted in intricate patterns in the landscape. The oldest sedimentary rocks and some igneous rocks (found in isolated granite hills) are found in Cornwall and Devon, while the most recent alluvial soils are found in the Fens of Cambridgeshire, Lincolnshire, and Norfolk. Both the sandstone and limestone bands that separate these two regions date from prehistoric times when large sections of central and southern England were submerged under warm seas. Geological forces lifted and folded some of these rocks, forming northern England's spine. Scafell Pike, England's highest point, stands at 3,210 feet (978 metres) and is part of the world's highest mountain range. The northern mountains are mostly slate, while the southern mountains are mostly lava flows. Mountain ranges have developed from the North Downs at 965 feet (294 meters) to the Cotswolds at 1,083 feet (330 meters).
The Chiltern Hills, North Yorkshire Moors, Yorkshire and Lincolnshire Wolds, and Yorkshire and Lincolnshire Wolds were rounded into distinctive plateaus with west-facing escarpments during the Pleistocene Epoch (about 2,600,000 to 11,700 years ago). A land bridge connecting Britain to the rest of Europe was engulfed as the last glacial sheet melted. The retreating glaciers left behind gravel, sand, and glacial mud, further altering the land surface. Rain, rivers, and tides, as well as subsidence, have shaped the hills and coastline of eastern England. Limestone, gritstone, and carboniferous strata plateaus are associated with major coalfields, some visible as surface outcrops.
A great example of England's geologic complexity is its cliff structure. The chalk cliffs of Dover are made up of a series of sedimentary rocks of varying ages that start at Land's End in the far southwest and end at the Isle of Wight. The English coastline is dotted with cliffs, bays, and river estuaries that add to the overall beauty of the landscape.
England's weather is as varied as its topography. The average temperature in England, like other temperate maritime zones, is moderate, ranging from around 35 degrees Fahrenheit (2 degrees Celsius) in January to 72 degrees Fahrenheit (22 degrees Celsius) in July in the Thames river valley (32 degrees Celsius). Tacitus, the Roman historian, described it as "unpleasant" with "frequent rains and mists but no extreme cold." However, the higher elevations of England receive snow for roughly 50 days out of the year. In fact, the northwest and southwest of England are particularly "wet". These areas receive less than 30 inches (750 mm) of rain per year and are frequently subject to severe drought. Rainfall averages only 20 inches in parts of the southeast (500 mm). The weather has influenced English art and literature not only seasonally but also day-to-day and even hour-to-hour. The bumbershoot's moniker as the stereotypical English gentleman's walking stick is not accidental.
The Economy of England
In the 18th and 19th centuries, England's economy was primarily agricultural until the Industrial Revolution transformed it into a highly urbanized and industrialized region as a result of the Industrial Revolution. A result of the close proximity of coal and iron ore deposits, heavy industries (iron and steel, textiles, and shipbuilding) sprang up in the north-eastern counties, and they continue to thrive today. During the 1930s, the Great Depression and foreign competition both contributed to a decline in manufactured goods production and an increase in unemployment in the industrial north, which contributed to the Great Depression. Residents of these northern counties who were out of work were forced to relocate south to London and its environs. Because of urbanization and industrialization, the southeast has become dominated by industries such as automotive, chemical, electrical, and machine tool manufacturing. Despite the fact that population growth and urbanization significantly reduced farmland in England during the twentieth century, the geographical counties of Cornwall, Devon, Kent, Lincolnshire, Somerset, and North Yorkshire have retained a significant proportion of their agricultural land.
Another period of industrial decline occurred in the late twentieth century, during which coal mining was virtually phased out and job losses in industries such as iron and steel production, shipbuilding, and textile manufacturing were particularly severe. The decline of these industries had a disproportionately negative impact on the economies of the north and the Midlands, while the economies of the south remained relatively prosperous. By the turn of the twenty-first century, the service sector had taken over as the dominant sector of the English economy, with banking and other financial services, retail, distribution, media and entertainment, education, health care, and hotels and restaurants among the leading sectors.