Tyre Fitting in Hartlepool could not be easier. With TyreFitDirect we can supply and fit tyres to nearly all UK mainland destinations either on one of our mobile vans or at one of our depots. So if you are looking for tyre fitting in Hartlepool you have just found your local online supplier. We fit tyres on almost all makes, models and derivatives of cars and vans and are available either online or on the phone.
At TyreFitDirect we pride ourselves in offering some of the best deals on the web. Please peruse our site to check out some of our offers. We look forward to fitting tyres for you in Hartlepool soon. TyreFitDirect, the Hartlepool tyre fitting company of choice.
Hartlepool is a town on the North Sea coast of North East England, 7.5 miles north of Middlesbrough and 17 miles south of Sunderland. Historically a part of County Durham and later Cleveland, the town is now a unitary authority: the Borough of Hartlepool, which includes outlying suburban villages including Seaton Carew, Greatham and Elwick. Ceremonially the town remains a part of County Durham, but has strong cultural and economic links to the Teesside or Tees Valley area, with which it shares a number of provisions including the TS postcode, Cleveland Fire Brigade, and Cleveland Police. The residents are known as “Hartlepudlians”.
It was founded in the 7th century AD, around the Northumbrian monastery of Hartlepool Abbey. The village grew during the Middle Ages and developed a harbour which served as the official port of the County Palatine of Durham. A railway link from the north was established from the South Durham coal fields to the historic town. An additional link from the south, in 1835, together with a new port, resulted in further expansion, with the establishing of the new town of West Hartlepool. Industrialisation and the formation of a shipbuilding industry during the later part of the 19th century caused Hartlepool to be a target for the German Navy at the beginning of the First World War. A bombardment of 1150 shells on 16 December 1914 resulted in the death of 117 people. A severe decline in heavy industries and shipbuilding following the Second World War caused periods of high unemployment until the 1990s when major investment projects and the redevelopment of the docks area into a marina have seen a rise in the town’s prospects.