Longnor is a village and civil parish found just off the route of the A49, within the ceremonial county of Shropshire. The village is situated just to the north of Leebotwood and is approximately five miles away from the closest railway station at Church Stretton. Longnor is probably best known for being the location of both a medieval deer park and a Grade One Listed parish church called the church of St Mary which also dates from the same era.
Longnor’s Medieval Deer Park
The medieval deer park is one of very few remaining areas whereby deer were kept for hunting purposes during the medieval era. The area was bounded by a ditch and bank with a wooden park pale on top of the bank in order to prevent the deer from escaping once they had entered the park, but not stopping further deer from entering the park.
The Grade One Listed St Mary’s Church
Alongside the medieval deer park, the other major notable feature of the village of Longnor is undoubtedly its medieval parish church, which has achieved Grade One Listed status. The church originally began life as a chapel to Condover before evolving into the chapel of the Corbett family of Longnor Hall and then eventually becoming the local parish church. In recent years, the building has been carefully preserved and restored and this included the addition of two new stained glass windows in the year 2000.
Modern Features and Characteristics of Longnor
The modern village of Longnor features a limited number of facilities including a primary school, the Longnor Hall country house and a restaurant known as the Pound, but no public house. This is a symbol of the fact that the village is a small and quiet one which does not support a particularly large population. This means that there is often a relaxed and unassuming feel to the village with not a great deal of local activity, both in the economic and the human sphere. In many ways this can be seen as a disadvantage but does also mean that accidents are uncommon in the area, and this explains why you may not often discuss the term no win no fee in Longnor.
No Win, No Fee in Longnor Claims
The fact that you may not often talk about the phrase ‘no win, no fee’ is understandable, but it may one day become worth your while to know who to contact to find out more about phrases such as these. This is the case as you would want to know all about no win, no fee in Longnor claims if you suffered an accident that was not your fault. The people to call for help in this situation are undoubtedly Accident Advice Helpline. Their advisers can be reached on either 0800 689 0500 or 0333 500 0993 from a mobile phone.
Date Published: 3rd May 2014
Author: David Brown