Website Development your business can rely on.

We create sites that will be

Web Design and Digital Marketing Agency in Durrington. We work with you to improve your digital presence and increase revenue.

Why have a website? 

Having a small business website isn’t just about selling your goods and services —
it’s also about providing something of value to potential customers.

Durrington Website Design

Everything is included as standard
for 3 years  Only £180.

Bespoke design • Mobile-friendly • Domain Name & Hosting
Full 3 years online • Full 3 Years SEO Service included
SSL Certificate for Website (HTTPS) • Zero monthly fees.

  • Choose any available .co.uk domain name - this will then be the web address of your fantastic new website. 
  • Hosting Included. Your website will be live 24/7, free of charge for a full 3 years.
  • Mobile Friendly. Your website will be designed to fit any screen size - including tablets, iPhone, and Android.
  • In-house designer. One of our expert West Sussex website designers will be used for the whole design process. Once designed one of our SEO experts then takes over for the full 3 year period.
  • Google Friendly. Google is the world's most popular web browser in the UK and worldwide. 100's of different factors affect how Google includes your site in their search results.
  • We perform "search engine optimisation" so that your website has a greater chance of being on the 1st page of Google. 
  • 2 Week Turnaround. Your web site is normally ready within two weeks. We will make any improvements based on your feedback and aim to excel!



Durrington Website Design

Durrington.

Durrington is a neighbourhood and former civil parish in the Borough of Worthing in West Sussex, England. Historically in Sussex, in the rape of Bramber, it is situated near the A27 road, 2.3 miles (3.7 km) northwest of the town centre. Since 1992 it has been home to the community-led Durrington Festival.

History

Durrington means 'Dēora's farmstead', Dēora presumably being the name of a Saxon settler.  In common with many neighbouring settlements during the Saxon era, the local people also had land in the Weald, which would have been used for seasonal pasture for animals. Their land was at 'Dēoringa wīc' (modern-day Drungewick, in the parish of Loxwood).

Durrington was first recorded in 934 as a Saxon estate. In that year, King Athelstan granted some of the land to one of his thegns. By the time of the Domesday survey in 1086, Robert le Sauvage—lord of the manor of nearby Broadwater—held the land. The civil and ecclesiastical parish was smaller than the Saxon estate: it extended for about 2 miles (3.2 km) from north to south and 0.7 miles (1.1 km) from east to west.  

The Domesday survey recorded that Durrington had "a church, eight acres of meadow and a wood of ten hogs".  The church had existed since Saxon times, no later than the 11th century, but little is known of it: the structure was probably built of plaster, wattle and daub and thatch, in common with other churches of the era.[  It was dedicated to St Nicholas.  In about 1265, the church was rebuilt and rededicated to Thomas Becket.  The new design, a simple two-cell building, had a 56 by 29 feet (17.1 m × 8.8 m) nave and a 23 by 19 feet (7.0 m × 5.8 m) chancel separated by a rood screen, above which was a crucifix.  

There was also a wall-mounted stone pulpit, a stone altar,  a series of tall, pointed windows high in the walls, an unadorned stone font and a short wooden steeple—little more than an extended belfry—extending from the nave roof.  The new church was still a chapel of St Andrew's Church at nearby West Tarring: this meant that it was served and administered by clergy from that church, and most of the parish's tithes were paid to St Andrew's. It was not an independent parish church. 

In 1643, during the English Civil War, St Symphorian's Church—Durrington's Anglican church—was partially destroyed by Round-head soldiers after the Royalist vicar had supposedly tried to gain support for the Royalist cause amongst his parishioners. The church remained ruined until 1915 when a new church was built, which included some of the original stones.

Durrington was also the location of the first civil partnership formed under the Civil Partnership Act 2004, taking place on 5 December 2005 between Matthew Roche and Christopher Cramp at St Barnabas' Hospice. 

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Durrington Website Design
Durrington Website Design
Excellent value for money.

We have competitive prices which are clear and upfront. Plus we will strive to get your site on the 1st page of Google for your chosen keywords.

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