Wivenhoe is a community and civil society in the north-east of Essex, England, about 4.8 km south of Colchester. Historically, the people of Wivenhoe, on the banks of the Colne River, is the Cross of Wivenhoe, the high country of the North were two separate negotiations, but the two combined with significant advances in the 19th century.

As of the 2001 census, the city had a population of 7,637. The history of the town determines the fishing, the structure of the boats, and the Gad.

Much of the lower Wivenhoe is also a designated refuge, with several streets with some architectural passion.

Wivenhoe Park

Wivenhoe Park, on the border with the municipality of Colchester, is the territory of the College of Essex. The Rebow family, born of the Flemish weavers of Colchester, has hosted this place for centuries. The Casa Wivenhoe was created to convert Isaak Rebow in 1759 by Thomas Reynolds; wooden polarities created the park. Renovated T. Hopper in 1846-7. A look at his lake house was painted by John Constable in an office of Major General Francis Slater Rebow in 1816 for a price of 100 Guineas.


The train station of Wivenhoe offers a solution, and Abellio Greater Anglia now offers the London Liverpool Street Electric Railway through the railway station of Colchester. The city is connected through the service of the ferry season on weekends and also through national holidays, according to the trend of April (mid-October by the Colne River, Essex Fingeringhoe there Rowhedge. There’s a bus line in Colchester. Wivenhoe is more than an hour from Stansted Airport and half an hour from Harwich International Port.

  1. First, did the Roch general health center recognize where development is discovered in the same way that ICTs are treated effectively? We believe that a child was tilted and sunbathed. There were positive visual results, and Dr. abilities Cremer, along with some licensed nurses who had different credit relationships with the discovery, relied on the theory that later introduced phototherapy.
  2. Many believe that Ian Fleming ended his novel James Bond in Russia, with love in Essex, in Moyn Park. The famous narrator was a good friend of the owner of the property, who is now renowned for his marathon as began in the early 1950s and is perhaps best known for generating the marmalade horse racing, Duke.
  3. Throughout the history of our region, the Anglo-Saxons, the Romans, and many other inhabitants have left traces in Essex and left a wide range of critical historical relics. One of the most remarkable artifacts is the Clacton spear, which was not covered in 1911 by someone who thought it was a simple noodle. Also, what he had found was the tip of a wooden plant, which was almost 400,000 years old. When it was discovered, despite the years, the former Essex was 387 meters high edible, because the lance was cut after drying, due to inadequate storage when it was first discovered.
  4. Tragically, on September 1, 1905, Essex suffered the worst railway disaster at the end of the region. The incident occurred at Witham station when the London Liverpool Road, Cromer’s train left the group tracks and caused a bloodbath. Eleven people died at the rail event with a charger and ten guests. Many others were injured, and it was only thanks to Ben Sainty, who meanwhile worked as a depot, no more lives were lost after the other train crashed into the wreck.
  5. As the first community in Britain, it seems appropriate that Colchester should have the oldest walls of Essex and possibly England. The walls were built in Roman times and the end, a mile from the original fence, is still today.