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Roose Motorsport Limited Unit 11 Gateway Court, Dankerwood Road Lincoln EN LN6 9UL
The Good Grub People The Seafood Village Lincoln EN DN31 3SX
Stick2 Products Unit 12 Lyndon Business Park, Farrier Road Lincoln EN LN6 3RU
SRP Toilet Hire SRP Hire Solutions, Coldham Road, Coningsby Lincoln EN LN4 4SE
Flowstrip® Limited Atkinsons Way, Foxhills Industrial Park Lincoln EN DN15 8QJ
Sticky Products Flowstrip Limited, Atkinsons Way, Foxhills Industrial Estate Lincoln EN DN15 8QJ
Diamond Trowel 18 Queensway, Sturton-by-Stow Lincoln EN LN1 2AD
Nipo Float Centre and Spa Focus House, Wickenby, Lincoln LN3 5AB, United Kingdom
+44 1673 885858
Doreena Roberts Porcelain Restoration Rose Marie Cottage, MainRoad,, Potterhanworth,, Lincoln,, Lincolnshire LN4 2DT, United Kingdom
+44 1522 793869
Candys Ice Cream Wainer Close, Lincoln LN6 3RY, United Kingdom
+44 7545 923196
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About Lincoln

Lincoln, England 



Lincoln  is a cathedral city and the county town of Lincolnshire, within the East Midlands of England. The non-metropolitan district of Lincoln has a 2012 population of 94,600. The 2011 census gave the entire urban area of Lincoln (which includes North Hykeham and Waddington) a population of 130,200.

Lincoln developed from the Roman town of Lindum Colonia, which developed from an Iron Age settlement. Lincoln's major landmarks areLincoln Cathedral, a fine example of English Gothic architecture, andLincoln Castle, an 11th-century Norman castle. The city is also home to theUniversity of Lincoln and Bishop Grosseteste University. Lincoln is situated in a gap in the Lincoln Cliff 141 miles (227 kilometres) north of London, at an elevation of 20.4 metres (66.9 feet) above sea level by the River Witham, stretching up to 72.8 metres (238.8 feet) above sea level in the uphill area around the cathedral.

Aviw of Castle square - which is not a square at all. In the foreground is the cobbled surface of the open space which is surrounded by historic buildings.  From left to right, the regency assembly rooms, a Georgian 3 story house, then Leigh-Pemberton house: a half-timbered building with the upper story jettied out.  Then a medieval church and the entrance to the Cathedral close. In the left distance the towers of the cathedral rise into a blue sky.
Castle Square, Lincoln







View of Lincoln Castle

The Norman West Front of Lincoln Cathedral

Iconic view of Lincoln Cathedral

Siemens Pelham Works

The earliest origins of Lincoln can be traced to the remains of an Iron Agesettlement of round wooden dwellings (which were discovered by archaeologists in 1972) that have been dated to the 1st century BC.  This settlement was built by a deep pool (the modernBrayford Pool) in the River Witham at the foot of a large hill (on which the Normans later built Lincoln Cathedral and Lincoln Castle).

The origins of the name Lincoln may come from this period, when the settlement is thought to have been named in the Brythonic language of Iron Age Britain's Celticinhabitants as Lindon "The Pool", presumably referring to the Brayford Pool (compare the etymology of the name Dublin, from the Gaelic dubh linn "black pool"). The extent of this original settlement is unknown as its remains are now buried deep beneath the later Roman and medieval ruins, and modern Lincoln.





Lincoln was once served by two railway stations, but since the closure of Lincoln St. Marks in 1985, Lincoln Central is the only station serving the city. Lincoln Central has five platforms and a steady flow of trains and passengers. Trains run to various destinations including Newark-on-TrentGrimsby and Peterborough. In May 2010,East Coast began a new direct train service to London, calling at Newark,Peterborough and Stevenage. One service in each direction operates daily, but there is only a northbound journey on Sundays.




The £19-million A46 bypass was opened in December 1985. The B1190 is an east-west road through Lincoln, starting from the Nottinghamshire-Lincolnshire boundary on the (Roman) Foss Dyke and A57 and finishing in the east at Thimbleby on the A158 near Horncastle. It originally terminated at the Canwick Road junction, then was extended to the west.

For many years the two main roads through Lincoln were the A46 and A15; there were no other main roads, and they both passed along the High Street. At the intersection of Guildhall Street and the High Street, these two roads met the A57, where it terminated. North of the city centre, the former route of the A15, Riseholme Road is the B1226, and that of the A46, Nettleham Road, is the B1182. The early northern inner ring-road, formed of Yarborough Road and Yarborough Crescentwas originally the B1193, then an A road for many years, the A1102, from the mid-1930s and after the bypass was built, this distributor road became the B1273.





Higher education



Lincoln has two higher education institutions, the older being Bishop Grosseteste University, which started life as a teacher training college linked to the Anglican Church in 1862. During the 1990s, the college branched out into new subject areas with a focus on the arts and drama. Bishop Grosseteste College, as it was, became a University College in 2006 when it was awarded taught degree powers, so that students graduate with degrees from BGUC and not the University of Leicester as previously. The college became a university in 2012. A graduation celebration takes place every year in Lincoln Cathedral. Bishop Grosseteste University has no links with the University of Lincoln.





The University of Lincoln seen from The Shed (pub) balcony


The larger University of Lincoln started life as the University of Lincolnshire and Humberside in 1996, when the University of Humberside opened a Lincoln campus next to Brayford Pool, attracting additional students to the city. Lincoln School of Art & Design (which was Lincolnshire's main outlet for higher education) and Riseholme Agricultural College, which had previously been part of De Montfort University in Leicester, were absorbed into the University of Lincoln in 2001, and subsequently the Lincoln campus took priority over the Hullcampus.


Most buildings were built after 2001. The University changed its name to the University of Lincoln in September 2002. In the 2005–06 academic year, 8,292 full-time undergraduates were studying at the university and by 2010–11, 11,900 students were registered as studying there.



Further education


Further education courses in Lincoln are provided by Lincoln College, which is the largest education institution in Lincolnshire, with 18,500 students, of whom 2,300 are full-time. There is also a specialist music college, Access To Music, currently with approximately 140 students, all full-time.





Former Lincoln Christ's Hospital Girls' High School, is now occupied by Lincoln College


The school system in Lincoln is anomalous within Lincolnshire despite being part of the same local education authority (LEA), as most of Lincolnshire retained thegrammar school system. Other areas near Lincoln, such as North Hykeham North Kesteven SchoolBranston and Cherry Willingham, also have comprehensive schools.

In 1952, William Farr School was founded in Welton, a nearby village. Lincoln itself had four single-sex grammar schools until September 1974.

The Priory Academy LSST converted to academy status in 2008 in turn establishing The Priory Federation of Academies. The Federation has three schools in Lincoln and one, The Priory Ruskin Academy, in Grantham. The Priory Witham Academy was formed when the federation absorbed Moorlands Infant School, Usher Junior School and Ancaster High School. The Priory City of Lincoln Academy was formed when the City of Lincoln Community College merged into the federation, with a new multimillion pound campus and access to federation funding and networks.


The Lincolnshire LEA was ranked 32nd in the country based on the percentage of pupils attaining at least 5 A*–C grades at GCSE including maths and English (62.2% compared with the national average of 58.2%).

There are three Special Needs schools in Lincoln: Sincil Sports College (11y-16y), St Christopher's School (3y-16y) and St Francis Community Special School (2y-18y). All provide specialist care for children and youngsters in the locality.




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