Wye Valley Renovations & Refurbishments Making Property Dreams Reality for Staunton,, Forest of Dean, Gloucestershire

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Covid-19 Coping Statement
In light of the current emergency and following government recommendations, we are taking measures to protect our customers and the team. All estimates and building work can be performed without contact, provided we observe a few simple precautions.

Firstly, during a scheduled visit, we ask you to be available via phone and remain indoors or in a different part of the building. This helps eliminate any personal contact. Secondly if the situation absolutely requires a visit, we will practice social distancing, following the recommendations effective in all public places, and would ask you to do the same.

As buildings can deteriorate if essential maintenance and repairs are not carried out, we are trying to work as normally as possible to keep our customers' property in good order. With a little help we can achieve this without placing anyone at unnecessary risk of infection.

Whether you are extending or converting your home, carrying out a refurbishment, or building from scratch, our belief is that it is your home, so you should have it your way.

From the smallest of repair jobs to a complete new build of a housing development, local people have come to trust Wye Valley Renovation and Refurbishment to provide a first class service.

More than that, being a small local company, working with local people and materials, you will find that our approach is to listen to your aspirations for the finished job carefully. Only then can the job be completed in keeping with your wishes, the character of your building and the local surroundings. Call us on the number shown or click in the header of any page to tell us what you need for your perfect home.

Staunton, "the place of the stones", was the ancient name given by the Anglo-Saxons. The village has stones of ancient origins and of mysterious forms, these are the Buck, Toad, Broad, Long and Queen Stone, all of which have origins dating back to the Bronze and Iron Ages. The Buckstone lies in Highmeadow Woods near the village. The huge rock on the summit of Buckstone Hill is said to have been used in Druid ceremonies, and actually used to rock before it was dislodged in 1885. This point is at 915 feet and one can view panoramic scenery such as views over the Forest of dean, Highmeadow Woods and the Black Mountains. The woods around Staunton are not actually part of the Royal Forest but are part of the Manor of Staunton.

In the churchyard of All Saints Church, you will see the grave of David Mushet (1772-1847). With his son, he developed interest in the iron industry of Dean and laid much of the groundwork for the impending steel industry in Britain.

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