Welcome to Hughenden Valley Escorts Buckinghamshire Escorts!
Are you looking for escorts in Hughenden Valley?
Look no further, at Escorts Hughenden Valley Buckinghamshire Escorts we have the finest selection of companions for the prefect evening. We carefully select who joins our agency, to ensure our clients receive the companion they are looking for. Our selection of escorts are stunning and our service is second to none. You don’t need to look any further to find an escort agency in Buckinghamshire and we also cover all the surrounding areas. Our girls can reach you within 60 minutes of your call! We provide a discreet and strictly confidential introduction service to our clients in Buckinghamshire and surrounding areas. Call us 7 days a week, 24hrs a day, 365 days a year on: +442030961213 or +442030961214
About Hughenden Valley
Hughenden Valley (formerly called Hughenden or Hitchendon) is an extensive village and civil parish within Wycombe district in Buckinghamshire, England, just to the north of High Wycombe. It is almost 8,000 acres in size, divided mainly between arable and wooded land.
Hughenden parish was first mentioned in the Domesday Book of 1086 and was called Huchedene, or Hugh’s Valley in modern English. There are some however that argue the original name refers to the Anglo Saxon man’s name Huhharather than the French Hugh. At the time of the Domesday Book, the village was in the extensive estates of Odo, Bishop of Bayeux, who was the half brother of William the Conqueror.
There were many ancient manors within the parish border, and in addition to Odo, King Henry I of England, King Henry VIII of England, and Simon de Montfort have all at one time owned property in the parish.
Benjamin Disraeli (later Earl of Beaconsfield) lived at Hughenden Manor, a Georgian mansion, altered by the Disraelis when they purchased it in 1848. The manor sits on the brow of the hill to the west of the main road that links Hughenden to High Wycombe. The Earl, who died in 1881 was buried in a vault beneath the nearby Church of St Michael and All Angels, accessed from the churchyard. The church also contains a memorial to the Earl erected by Queen Victoria: the only instance a reigning monarch has ever erected a memorial to a subject. The Manor House was given to the National Trust in 1947, and the trust also own woodland around here as well.
In the 18th century the parish church was one of few in the whole of England where marriages could take place without either the bride or groom residing in the parish. Hughenden became infamous locally as a place of clandestine marriages, and is referred to extensively as such in local records.