Registration numbers by region and area code
Phone numbers with the standard code 01570, associated with Lampeter, appear in the following registers:
There are 18,897,114 numbers registered on TPS, and 2,292,433 numbers registered on CTPS (figures correct as of 21/1/2019).
Selectabase provide a range of targeted and proven direct marketing lists and services to help you reach and convert new prospects. Using affordable, accurate and responsive data from Selectabase you can create a targeted campaign to reach either businesses or consumers.
So get the advantageâ€¦avoid climate data wastage and ensure your marketing campaign helps your bottom line with targeted mailing lists and data cleansing services from Selectabase.
Lampeter is a town and community in Ceredigion, South West Wales, lying at the confluence of the River Teifi and the Afon Dulas. It is the third largest urban area in Ceredigion after Aberystwyth and Cardigan. The University of Wales, Lampeter is located in the town.
At the 2001 National Census, the population was 2894, increasing to 2,970 at the 2011 Census. Lampeter is the smallest university town in the United Kingdom. The university adds approximately 1,000 people.
The Norman castle of Pont Steffan occupying a strategic position beside the River Teifi was destroyed in 1187 after it had been conquered by Owain Gwynedd. The remains of the castle later became the foundations for C. R. Cockerell's college building and still form part of the university campus.
Cardiganshire was one of the royal counties established by Edward I after the defeat of Llywelyn ap Gruffudd at Cilmeri in 1282, when Lampeter fell under direct Royal Control. This, however, had little effect on the town and the Welsh language and culture continued to thrive. The first Borough Charter was granted in 1284 to Rhys ap Meredydd who was given the right to hold a weekly market. As many as eight fairs were also held each year under successive charters. One of these was the Dalis Horse Fair.
The town was ruled by a local aristocracy who lived in elegant mansions, including Brynhywel, Maesyfelin and the Lloyd baronets of Peterwell. As magistrates, they handed out the severest of penalties to offenders. The fairs and markets had become rowdy occasions characterised by violence and drunkenness and the stocks and whipping post in front of the town hall were frequently put to use in the 18th century.Source: Wikipedia