YOUR ONLINE PRESENCE – BRAINTREE
Nationwide Web Design & Digital Marketing Agency
Your Online Presence is a website design & digital marketing agency, who love creating websites and marketing campaigns that look great and engage customers. The main focus of our work is never to solely produce an attractive web page; we understand how important functionality and delivery of your brand message can be and we don’t get distracted by design for designs sake.
Return on investment can be the most important thing about any online marketing strategy, which is a point often overlooked by many other web design agencies. Understanding your industry, your business and the competitive environment in which you operate before we start on the creative process is a key part of our working process. Start you Website Design in Braintree today!
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‘YOP’ offers a full service online solutions for estate agents and letting agents and each site is portal ready, packed with the features you need and easily customised. Make the choice from the varied packages we offer, designed to suite Estate Agents ranging from large establishments with multiple branches to small, independent boutique operations.
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Award Winning Websites in Braintree
Award Winning Design
At Your online presence, we believe that true craftsmanship is when ‘design’ and ‘build’ work together and not one in front of the other. To design something without an understanding of how it works is to fail.
1-2 Weeks Turnaround
Our aim is to get your website fully completed and operational within 1-2 weeks from the day you give us your brief.
Google Optimised Websites
SEO is the science of adjusting a website’s code, content and structure to make it visible on a search engine result page for particular keywords or combinations of keywords.
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Every inspired idea has a chance at becoming something great. We love working with new clients, helping them create the best possible online presence to help launch their brand and gain new customers…
Time for a change?
Is your current website preventing you from meeting your online marketing goals? Whether you desire increased functionality, an enhanced user experience (UX), or a more sophisticated look, then you need a web design company that can achieve exceptional results for your business. Working with Your Online Presence on your website re-design project can help you achive just that…
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Facts About Braintree
Braintree is a town in Essex, England. The principal settlement of Braintree District, it is located 10 miles (16 km) northeast of Chelmsford and 15 miles (24 km) west of Colchester. According to the 2011 Census, the town had a population of 41,634, while the urban area, which includes Great Notley, Rayne and High Garrett, had a population of 53,477.
Braintree has grown contiguous with several surrounding settlements. Braintree proper lies on the River Brain and to the south of Stane Street, the Roman road from Braughing to Colchester, while Bocking lies on the River Blackwater and to the north of the road. The two are sometimes referred to together as Braintree and Bocking, and in 1 April 1934 they formed the civil parish of that name, which is now unparished. Braintree is bypassed by the modern-day A120 and A131 roads, while trains serve two stations in the town, at the end of the Braintree Branch Line.
Braintree is twinned with Pierrefitte-sur-Seine, France, and gives its name to the towns of Braintree, Massachusetts and Braintree, Vermont, in the United States.
Braintree dates back over 4,000 years when it was just a small village. People in the area during the Bronze and Iron Ages built houses on the lower part of the town, near the River Brain, known as the Brain Valley. This area was later inhabited by the Saxons, who occupied the town after the Romans left and named the Roman road Stane Street (i.e. stone road), a name it still bears. Most notable road names in Braintree now coincide with names of people who fought for the town, and locals living there, such as Aetheric Road (a notable Saxon nobleman who died in the Battle of Maldon in 991, and subsequently left most of the land of Braintree to the Bishop of London, as well as the land of Bocking going to the Prior and monks of Canterbury), Trinovantian Way (at one point, the townsfolk were called Trinovantes, who were around during the Iron Age, and could till the light sandy soil and hunted animals in the surrounding woodland).
Other road names reflect places that have since been built on, such as Coldnailhurst Avenue (a farm at the top of the current road on Panfield Lane), Becker’s Green Road (opposite a field called Becker’s Green), Mark’s Farm residential estate (based at the site of an old farm where a Tesco store is situated), and Fairfield Road (directly in the centre of the present town, named after Fair Field at the same site).
Bocking Windmill, technically a part of Bocking, the windmill stands proud over the countryside at the North end of Braintree & Bocking, having been restored to a degree by the Friends of Bocking Windmill. Although the mill does not work, the majority of the mechanics and infrastructure are still in place. The group running the project hold open days for people to go and see it, and it can be reached via the Number 21 bus service from Braintree town centre.
The Braintree District Museum is located opposite the Town Hall, along Manor Street, and was originally the Manor Street School. It was built in 1863, to replace the former British School located in the same place. Nowadays, it houses a selection of items showing the history of Braintree and Bocking. The Braintree & Bocking Public Gardens are situated on the northern side of Braintree, and are close to the District Council offices on Bocking End. They house a garden that was built in 1888, and given to the town of Braintree by Sydney and Sarah Courtauld. There are a set of guidelines for the gardens to keep it in good condition that have been set in place since it opened, and are still governed to this day.
There are several churches around Braintree that may be of interest to people who visit, including St. Michael’s along South Street/High Street, St. Mary’s Church along Bocking Church Street, and St. Peter’s church along St. Peter’s Road, just off of Bocking End.