Milton Keynes according to findings has been around for many centuries. There has been evidence of woolly mammoths in the area, due to their tusks being discovered. Tools made of flint that date back to the Palaeolithic era have been found in Bletchley and Bow Brickhill. People living in the Bradwell area have found pieces of flint in their gardens from the Neolithic and Mesolithic age. All this evidence shows there was civilization four thousand and five hundred years ago. About two thousand five hundred years ago, a social structure of living was apparent from the findings of pottery, coins and jewellery from the Iron Age.
The Romans appeared in Milton Keynes five hundred years later. They managed to live with the locals peacefully but in different areas. The Romans built the settlement up, and roads to different areas around, bringing in about one thousand residents. Milton Keynes derived its name from the village of Middle Farm that was changed to Middleton Kaynes and later to what we know it as. By the eighteenth century, education was staring to get popular even for poor children so that they could learn the three “Rs”, including lace making, as this was a common trade at the time. Industry increased greatly during the nineteenth century, especially in a new town named Wolverton in 1838. With the building of the Grand Junction Canal and the railway industry blossomed even more as the town could now trade with London and Birmingham. Milton Keynes, the home of the Open University home study centre, at Walton Hall, was first opened in 1970 by Earl Mountbatten.
Before the declaration of peace many code breaking activities took place in Bletchley Park. Hitler ordered all this evidence to be destroyed. Some people went abroad to help other countries to crack their codes working under a different name. This site became a school to train up teachers, air traffic controllers and post office workers. Bletchley Park was finally decommissioned after fifty years in 1987. The Bletchley Park Trust, in 1991, had decided that it was time to demolish the park to build houses and a supermarket. The Bletchley Archaeological and Historical Society invited all the war veterans to a party so say a final farewell to the place, where about four hundred attended. They told some interesting stories about what their life was like back then, that after a final meeting the Society wanted to save the park. On 10th June 1999, the deal with the landowners was made and secured by the Bletchley Park Trust. All the stress of completing the deal can be exhausting. A good night’s sleep on a memory foam mattress is recommended.
Do you have trouble getting comfortable at night in bed, and get up with more acnes and pains you went to bed with? The problem may be your mattress. A memory foam mattress moulds to your body as the hat from your body warms it up. Everyone sleeps differently so the memory foam knows where your pressure points are and cushions them. This also helps your blood to flow better, so you will wake up with refreshed arms and legs.