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- Bognor Regis
- Bourne End
- Chalfont St. Giles
- Chipping Norton
- East Cowes
- Gerrards Cross
- Great Missenden
- Hayling Island
- Hemel Hempstead
- High Wycombe
- Princes Risborough
- Rowland's Castle
- Totland Bay
- Virginia Water
The central southern region of England is home to some of the country’s greatest claims to fame. A few highlights include the second best university in the world, Oxford, the launch point for our biggest voyages of world exploration, Portsmouth, and the departure point of one of history’s most famous ships, Titanic.
A little history...
During WWII, Oxford remained largely unbombed. There is evidence that this is because Hitler was intending to name it his capital city if he won the war.
Unfortunately, many children were evacuated to Reading as it was considered a place that was unlikely to be bombed. Sadly however, Reading was victim to a devastating air raid in 1943.
You may not know...
People in the south of England have, on average, bigger feet than people of the north.
The island of Guernsey has a long-standing fascination with witches. Many houses still have a ledge of granite poking out from the chimney; these ledges were put there to encourage the witches to take a break during their late night, broomstick mayhem.
Famous Face: Winston Churchill, British Prime Minister (1940-45 and 1951- 55) was born in Blenheim Palace in Oxfordshire in 1874.
Annual average: 9.5 - 11.5°C
Coldest months: January, between 0.5 - 3°C (average)
Highest ever recorded: 35.6°C, Southampton, June 1976
Lowest ever recorded: -19.5°C, Lacock, Wiltshire, 14th January 1982