Tuesday, 10 January 2012
West Midlands Green hosting and SEO
Are you looking for a good business deal in Stourbridge? Do you need to be sure you have a cost efficient design team? We ensure our customers are confident in our high quality web design and optimisation services. We can also provide a green, ecological and fast web hosting service.
If you are just starting out as a blogger, you probably have less than 70 regular readers and if most of them are your family and friends - they are more than likely going to like every post you make, no matter how bad it is - this is not the basis of a good business plan....
All our web updating services, optimisation and services are carried out in the United Kingdom.
System Culture Limited have helped and assisted companies, individuals and organisations with their management of online and real world responsibilities, implementing strategies that have enabled them to work to a higher economic and resource potential. Troubleshooting and improving navigation and search engine issues within existing websites. Taking over the management and administration of websites for companies who require extra manpower for the short or long term.
The websites we host are powered by 100% wind energy; we are proud that the machines hosting our Web site and e-mail are fully eco-friendly! As energy awareness continues to grow, people are not just looking to make lifestyle adjustments, they want to make environmentally responsible decisions, this site is powered by renewable energy.
We are making the effort and helping our clients to be eco-conscious.
Stourbridge has given its name to glass production.
Glass has been manufactured around the town since the early 1600s – most of the glass industry was actually located in surrounding areas of Wordsley, Amblecote and Oldswinford. The area was rich in natural resources such as, coal and fireclay, which was used for lining furnaces and this made Stourbridge the perfect location for the glass industry. Glass making peaked in the 19th century, encouraged by the famous glass-making family, the Jeavons.
The 1861 census identified that the vast majority of those involved in the glass trade came from Staffordshire, Warwickshire, Worcestershire and Shropshire. 9% came from other parts of England and 0.2% had come from abroad.
The houses inhabited by glass workers were of a much better quality in comparison to the slums in which the nail makers of Lye, Wollescote and Bromsgrove lived.