Registration numbers by region and area code

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Phone numbers with the standard code 01745, associated with Rhyl, appear in the following registers:

  • 29,654 in the Telephone Preference Service (TPS)
  • 1,079 in the Corporate Telephone Preference Service (CTPS)
  • There are 18,897,114 numbers registered on TPS, and 2,292,433 numbers registered on CTPS (figures correct as of 21/1/2019).

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    Rhyl is a Welsh seaside resort town and community in the county of Denbighshire. It lies within the historic boundaries of Flintshire, on the north-east coast of Wales at the mouth of the River Clwyd . To the west is the suburb of Kinmel Bay, with the resort of Towyn beyond. Prestatyn is to the east and Rhuddlan to the south. At the 2011 Census, Rhyl had a population of 25,149. The conurbation of Abergele-Rhyl-Prestatyn has a population of over 60,000, with Rhyl-Kinmel Bay having 31,229 people.

    Rhyl has long been a popular tourist destination. Once an elegant Victorian resort, there was an influx from Liverpool and Manchester after the Second World War that changed the face of the town. The area had declined dramatically by 1990, but has since been improved by a series of regeneration projects that have brought in major investment. Several million pounds of European Union funding, secured by the Welsh Government, has been spent on developing Rhyl's seafront.

    The origin of the name "Rhyl" is not fully known. However, the name appears in old documents variously as Hulle , Hul , Ryhull , Hyll , Hull , [Leidiart] yr Hyll , Rhil , Rhûl , Rhul Rhyll , and Rhyl . The name seems to be a hybrid between the English word "hill" and the Welsh definite article "y". The exact significance of the name is unclear as there are no hills in the vicinity. It is possibly a reference to a mound or slightly raised place in an otherwise marshy region. Some documents refer to a dwelling house, Tŷ'n yr haul, meaning "House in the sun".

    Rhyl has a number of Grade II listed buildings and landmarks. These include the Parish Church of St Thomas in Bath Street, which is listed as II*, a fine example of high Victorian Gothic and a prominent feature on the town landscape. Others are the Midland Bank building, the railway station along with two signal boxes and the public telephone box on the up platform, the Royal Alexandra Hospital, the Sussex Street Baptist Church; the Town Hall; the Swan public house in Russell Road, the war memorial, and the Welsh Presbyterian Church in Clwyd Street.

    Also notable is the Grade II listed Foryd Harbour Bridge, a blue bridge with distinctive bowstring girders, built in 1932. It links Rhyl with Kinmel Bay.

    Source: Wikipedia