Welcome to Bollards of Britain a site dedicated to those rather odd looking pavement objects you find in the most common and interesting places. Bollards have history richer than most objects we find upon the pavement and we can easily find some that date back to the early 19th century. Welcome once again to Bollards of Britain and please do follow me on the twitter @BollardsEngland or contact me via/email email@example.com #thankyou
Sunday, 23 July 2017
Bollards are Back...
Black in colour with a white painted near mushroom like top these bollards work and used for rope or chain to be placed over the top and pulled tight securing a boat of fishing vessel to the harbour side.
Now that the blog has returned in a new national form I've decided to keep a couple of features from my old blog 'Bollards of London' and those will be #guestbollards and bollard news.
On the twitter front I lost access to an old email account which has cost me access to @bollardoflondon so rather than waste anymore time begging for access I have set up a new twitter account @BollardsBritain therefore please do follow.
Over the coming weeks/months I will be featuring from time to time the best of 'Bollards of London' if you do come across a bollard which you feel maybe of interest please do forward me a picture/photograph with location and I'll do my best to feature bollard here.
Bollards of Britain...
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