We have searched for business suppliers in Carmarthen, Dyfed a town with an approximate population of 15,854 , that at the census in 2011 had a working population (aged between 16 and 74) of 7,065 people in work, and have found 3 suppliers of services such as Wall Art, & Accountants in Carmarthen and have listed them below split into the type of service that they provide.
If you know of any more suppliers of business related services, either matching the list of 2 services we already have or new services, in Carmarthen that you can recommend please contact us and we will look at adding them to this page.
Please note that none of the firms listed on this page have paid for an entry. We have found them either by our own searching or by the recommendation of other people.
Accountants near Carmarthen
Interior Decorating Photographs in Carmarthen
Not found what you are looking for in Carmarthen? We have other listings in locations such as Whitland that you may find helpful.
Carmarthen (/kɑːrˈmɑːrðən/; Welsh: Caerfyrddin [kɑːɨrˈvərðɪn], "Merlin's fort" or "Sea-town fort") is the county town of Carmarthenshire in Wales and a community, with a population of 14,185 in 2011, down from 15,854 in 2001. It lies on the River Towy 8 miles (13 km) north of its estuary in Carmarthen Bay. Carmarthen has a claim to be the oldest town in Wales – Old Carmarthen and New Carmarthen became one borough in 1546. Carmarthen was the most populous borough in Wales in the 16th–18th centuries, described by William Camden as "the chief citie of the country". Growth was stagnating by the mid-19th century, as new centres developed in the South Wales coalfield. Dyfed–Powys Police headquarters, Glangwili General Hospital and a campus of the University of Wales Trinity Saint David are located there.
When Britannia was a Roman province, Carmarthen was the civitas capital of the Demetae tribe, known as Moridunum ("Sea Fort"). It is possibly the oldest town in Wales, recorded by Ptolemy and in the Antonine Itinerary. The Roman fort is believed to date from about AD 75. A Roman coin hoard was found nearby in 2006. Near the fort is one of seven surviving Roman amphitheatres in Britain and only two in Roman Wales (the other being at Isca Augusta, Roman Caerleon). It was excavated in 1968. The arena itself is 50 by 30 yards (about 46 by 27 metres); the cavea (seating area) is 100 by 73 yards (92 by 67 metres). Veprauskas has argued for its identification as the Cair Guorthigirn ("Fort Vortigern") listed by Nennius among the 28 cities of Britain in his History of the Britains. Evidence of the early Roman town has been investigated for several years, revealing urban sites likely to date from the 2nd century.
The above introduction to Carmarthen uses material from the Wikipedia article 'Carmarthen' and is used under licence.