Powerflush nearby to Bidford-on-Avon
Bidford-on-Avon is a large village and civil parish in Warwickshire, England, near the border with Worcestershire. It had a population of 4,830 in the 2001 census, which increased to 5,350 in the 2011 census.
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The Roman road Ryknield Street runs through the village, heading north towards Alcester. An ancient Anglo-Saxon burial site can also be found beneath the free parking lot just behind the Indian restaurant “No 72.” Artefacts from more recent excavations are housed at Warwick Museum, while material from the first excavations on the site is now in the hands of the Shakespeare Birthplace Trust. Excavations at Bidford-on-Avon turned up a Bronze Age razor. Barbara Comyns, a twentieth-century author, was born and raised in Bidford.
William Shakespeare is said to have joined a group of Stratford residents who set out to outdrink a drinking club in Bidford-on-Avon, and as a result of his efforts, he fell asleep under the crab tree, a descendant of which is still known as Shakespeare’s tree. When morning came, his friends wanted to renew the encounter, but he wisely said, “No, I have drunk with “Piping Pebworth, Dancing Marston, Haunted Hillboro’, Hungry Grafton, Dodging Exhall, Papist Wixford, Beggarly Broom, and Drunken Bidford,” and so, presumably, I will not drink any more.” The story is said to be from the 17th century, but there is no evidence of its veracity or any connection between the story or the verse and Shakespeare. In his day, the Falcon Inn was a popular tavern.