This area is covered by Gary the Chimney Sweep
Great news! Gary the Chimney Sweep is available to work in Firle, remember I can help you with any of the following:
- Chimney Swept & Vacuumed
- Wood Burners & Stoves
- Full Chimney Service & Restoration
- Wood Stove Restoration
- Bird nests removed
- Complete Safety Inspections
- Chimney Pots, Cowls and Bird guards
- Free Advice on Chimney Liners
- Colour CCTV Surveys
If you have any queries or if there is another related job that you have in mind then don't hesitate to contact me by phone: 07825 163864, email: email@example.com or by using the chimney sweep enquiry form.
Map of Firle
(Supplied by Google)
Firle is a civil parish and village in Lewes District, East Sussex. The original name means overgrown with oak, which is an indicator of the delightful rural surroundings found there. There is also a lot of history with Bronze Age burial barrows at Firle Beacon and the village hails back to Anglo Saxon and Norman times. William the Conqueror's brother Robert owned the land and it was previously in the Abbey of Wilton's estate. Firle is 'Erla' in the Domesday Book and later there was a manor where the current Firle Place is sited. Writer Virginia Woolf lived in Firle and her sister, Vanessa Bell, also resided there. With other noted arts gentry, they became known as the Bloomsbury Group inhabiting Charleston Farmhouse where they formulated ideas. John Maynard Keynes, noted economist, lived and died in Firle. Another highlight of the village is the cricket club, originating in 1758 and believed to be one of the oldest. Firle Bonfire Society is known in Sussex, supporting the November 5 event in Lewes. Firle Escarpment is a site of special scientific interest with a variety of flora.
Firle Parish Council oversees particular local matters in Firle, such as street lighting and playgrounds. After that, there is Lewes District Council and also East Sussex County Council, as larger authorities with responsibilites for the settlement. Firle is surrounded by a beautiful environment, with Firle Escarpment being designated a Site of Special Scientific Interest alongside Beddingham and Glynde. The site contains a wide area of chalkland and unique flora such as the early spider orchid.