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Phone numbers with the standard code 01381, associated with Fortrose, appear in the following registers:

  • 1,954 in the Telephone Preference Service (TPS)
  • 8 in the Corporate Telephone Preference Service (CTPS)
  • There are 17,746,483 numbers registered on TPS, and 2,007,354 numbers registered on CTPS (figures correct as of 17/10/2021).

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    Fortrose is a town and former royal burgh in Highland, Scotland, United Kingdom. It is on the Moray Firth, about 6 miles north-east of Inverness. The burgh is a popular location for trying to spot bottlenose dolphins in the Moray Firth. The town is known for its ruined 13th century cathedral, and as the home of the Brahan Seer.

    The correct pronunciation of the town's name in accordance with local usage is with the stress on the first syllable.

    Archaeological investigations, by Headland Archaeology, in 2013, as part of a planning condition for the creation of a housing development found domestic activity dating from the Neolithic to the Early Bronze Age. There was evidence of cereal production and the gathering of wild resources. The archaeologists also found that funerary practices change on the peninsula during that time from stone cist burials to cremation burials.

    In the Middle Ages it was the seat of the bishopric of Ross, and formerly called Chanonry, for being the Chanory of Ross. Fortrose owes its origins to the decision by Bishop Robert in the 13th century to build a new Cathedral of Ross there. This was to replace the Church of St Peter in nearby Rosemarkie. The cathedral was largely demolished in the mid-seventeenth century by Oliver Cromwell to provide building materials for a citadel at Inverness. The vaulted south aisle, with bell-tower, and a detached chapter house remain. These fragments, though modest in scale, display considerable architectural refinement, and are in the care of Historic Scotland .

    The name Fortrose may conserve the ethonym Fortriu.

    Source: Wikipedia