Godalming / ˈ ɡ ɒ d əl m ɪ ŋ / is a market town and civil parish in southwest Surrey, England, around 30 mi (48 km) southwest of central London. It is in the Borough of Waverley , at the confluence of the Rivers Wey and Ock .
Welcome to Godalming Leisure Centre We’re passionate about helping you stay physically active and emotionally engaged in fitness, sport and wellbeing. Our mission is to put our heart and soul into ‘creating active places and healthy people’ - it’s about creating a place for everyone. Email us: firstname.lastname@example.org
Mind have over 150 shops across England and Wales raising money to fund vital mental health support services. Shop with Mind online Browse our online range including our range of mental health resources, wedding favours, Pause for Mind and greetings cards.
Godalming is more than a College with an outstanding reputation. We are a successful vibrant learning community which meets the needs of sixth form students in the 21st century. Deciding where to continue your education at 16+ is a big decision. This website will tell you more about Godalming College and why it could be the right choice for you.
Cranleigh village is 7.7 miles (12.4 km) southeast of the county town of Surrey, Guildford, and 6.2 miles (10.0 km) ESE of Godalming, which is the administrative centre of the borough of Waverley. In the centre of the civil parish are the greatest number of buildings, fanning out in many side roads and on the high street.
Surrey is England's most wooded county and home to rolling hills and valleys, so come and explore our world-famous gardens, ancient heathland, stunning hilltop views and beautiful waterways. Whether travelling alone or with the family, you will be sure of a truly unforgettable experience wherever and whenever you choose to visit Surrey.
Die normannische Eroberung Englands im Jahr 1066 begann mit der Invasion des Königreichs England durch Herzog Wilhelm II. der Normandie, die nach der Schlacht bei Hastings zur normannischen Herrschaft über England führte. Herzog Wilhelm II. wurde dadurch mit dem Königstitel Wilhelm I. zum Herrscher des Königreichs England.