Yatton - Village

Yatton is a village, civil parish, seems to have been to the loyal Crown for the old Accounts, stands on a ridge of higher ground and appears in the Domesday Book as an estate. The parish includes Claverham, a small village, was part of the Winterstoke Hundred, falls within the unitary authority of North Somerset and is represented in the house of Commons. Burial grounds have been discovered on Cadbury Hill. The station was called Clevedon Road renamed Yatton junction, was operated by Wessex Trains. Group raised funding to establish a community cafe. The memorial is at located, top Scaur at the Congresbury end. The parish council evaluates local planning applications. The ward stretches to the Bristol Channel includes Kingston Seymour, exists with the same name. Biddle Street has been designated as a site of special Scientific Interest. Rainfall tends to be associated with Atlantic depressions with convection. The school is a specialist Arts College includes a sixth form. Yatton Methodist Church is situated on the High Street opposite the main shopping precinct. The church embarked upon a scheme under the guidance. The idea is to bring a reliability, Wikipedia outlinks. Queen Elizabeth granted the Manor of Yatton in 1590. Items to be restored included the Nave roof, stonework. The Font is took the modern place at the restoration. The Chancel is of modest, low elevation with windows. Mosaic was laid the design includes the Eagle in 1906. The Yatton Pall has been made up from two vestments of the latter part. The garment is hung within a glass case in the passage. Facts are recorded of the loyal use of Yatton Bells. Prayer Books used to contain special Thanksgiving Services for both these days. The railings were painted bright, red, blue bits of colour. Rev Prebendary Henry Mengden Scarth was rector of Wrington. The bodies were deposited about all 18 inches below the surface.

Village, Civil parish, Large village