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Candy Floss Princess Parties

You will Sparkle, Glimmer and shine and have a glorious time. Telephone: 07935 338834

Princess Parties Kettering

Princess party

Welcome to the home of Candy Floss Princess Parties, here at Candy Floss Princess Pamper Parties, we can provide your daughter with the Princess party of her dreams, Our area covers Kettering and we have lots of parties on offer including our Princess Party, Pamper Party, One Direction Party, Real Princess Party, Frozen Princess Party, Disney Princess Party, Prince and Princess Party, Princess Academy Party, and the You to us Princess party. The You to us Party is a princess party that takes every aspect of your daughters princess party away from the parents, we will hire the venue and we set the scene for your special little princess. Our aim at Candy Floss Princess Pamper Parties is for your daughter to sparkle, glimmer and shine and have a wonderful time, whether it is our frozen princess party with Princess Elsa or our Prince and Princess Party; your little princess’s event will never be forgotten. Once you book a Candy floss princess party you have entered the Candy Floss Princess world, You can book on line and also order your little princesses Princess goody bags, princess presents, princess Candy Cones, Princess sweet trees, Princess Balloons, Princess Piñatas, Princess Table Cloths and so much more from our Candy Floss Princess Candy Store and Candy Floss princess Party Supplies. One of our more popular parties at the moment is or Frozen party, we can supply a Frozen Princess Party with or with out Princess Elsa, Frozen 2 is hitting the cinemas next year and we will be providing Princess Elsa along with Olaf and Princess Anna. So don’t delay order your princess party today or your little princess will miss out.
















Information about Kettering

Kettering is a town in Northamptonshire, England. It is situated about 81 miles (130 km) from London. Kettering is mainly situated on the west side of the River Ise, a tributary of the River Nene which meets at Wellingborough. Originally named Cytringan, Kyteringas and Keteiringan in the 10th century, the name Kettering is now taken to mean 'the place (or territory) of Ketter's people (or kinsfolk)'.[1] At the 2001 census the borough had a population of 81,844[2] whilst the town proper had a population of 51,063.[3] The town is twinned with Lahnstein, in Germany, and Kettering, Ohio, in the United States. Being part of the Milton Keynes South Midlands (MKSM) study area along with other towns in Northamptonshire, the town is due to get around 6,000 additional homes mainly to the east of the town.[4] The town, like other towns in the area, has a growing commuter population as it is located on the Midland Main Line railway, which has fast InterCity trains directly into London St Pancras International taking around 1 hour. This gives an interchange with Eurostar services to Continental Europe. Like most of what later became Northamptonshire, from early in the 1st century BC the Kettering area became part of the territory of the Catuvellauni, a Belgic tribe, the Northamptonshire area forming their most northerly possession.[7] The Catuvellauni were in turn conquered by the Romans in 43 AD. The town traces its origins to an early, unwalled Romano British settlement, the remnants of which lie under the northern part of the modern town. Occupied until the 4th century AD, there is evidence that a substantial amount of iron-smelting took place on the site.[8] Along with the Forest of Dean and the Weald of Kent and Sussex, this area of Northamptonshire "was one of the three great centres of iron-working in Roman Britain".[8] The settlement reached as far as the Weekley and Geddington parishes. However it is felt unlikely that the site was continuously occupied from the Romano British into the Anglo-Saxon era.[9] Pottery kilns have also been unearthed at nearby Barton Seagrave and Boughton. The present town grew up in the 19th century with the development of the boot and shoe industry, for which Northamptonshire as a whole became famous. Many large homes in both the Headlands and Rockingham Road were built for factory owners while terraced streets provided accommodation for the workers. The industry has markedly declined since the 1970s,[17] large footwear manufacturers such as Dolcis, Freeman, Hardy and Willis, Frank Wright and Timpsons, having left the town or closed down in the face of stiff overseas competition, while others have outsourced their production to lower-cost countries. Only two smaller footwear businesses remain.[17] Victorian era Kettering was the centre of the 19th century religious non-conformism and the Christian missionary movement, and this has been preserved in many names. William Carey was born in 1761 at Paulerspury and spent his early life in Kettering before leaving for India as a missionary in 1793. Carey Mission House and Carey Street were named after him. Andrew Fuller helped Carey found the Baptist Missionary Society and he is remembered in the Fuller Church and Fuller Street. In 1803 William Knibb was born in Market Street and became a missionary and emancipator of slaves; he is commemorated by the Knibb Centre and Knibb Street. Toller Chapel and Toller Place are named after two ministers, father and son, who preached in Kettering for a total of 100 years. The chapel was built in 1723 for those who since 1662 had been worshipping in secret. After several false starts Kettering station was opened in 1857 by the Midland Railway Company, providing a welcome economic stimulus to an ailing local economy, suffering as it was from the loss of wayfaring business since the introduction of railways nationwide. The line was finally linked to London in 1867.[21] In 1887, John Bartholomew's Gazetteer of the British Isles described Kettering as: “ Kettering, market town and parish with railway station, Northamptonshire, 8 miles (13 km) N. of Wellingborough and 75 miles (121 km) from London, 2840 ac., pop. 11,095; P.O., T.O.; 3 Banks, 2 newspapers. Market-day, Friday. Kettering is an ancient place, and was called by the Saxons, "Kateringes". It is a fairly prosperous town, with tanning and currying, mfrs. of boots and shoes, stays, brushes, agricultural implements, and some articles of clothing. It has a handsome town hall, a cattle market, a corn exchange, and a grammar school. Many Roman relics have been found in the vicinity. ” In 1921 Wicksteed Park, Britain's second oldest theme park, was officially opened on the southern outskirts of the town, and remains popular to this day. From 1942 to 1945 the town witnessed a large influx of American servicemen (including on several occasions Clark Gable), mainly from the US 8th Air Force at RAF Grafton Underwood, 3.7 miles (6.0 km) away. The airfield was soon nicknamed 'Grafton Undermud' in reference to the perceived English weather of 'rain, rain and more rain'.[22] The first bombing raid - targeting the marshalling yards at Rouen, northern France - was led by Major Paul W. Tibbets who in 1945 piloted Enola Gay, the B-29 Superfortress that dropped the first atomic bomb on Hiroshima.[23] Aircraft from Grafton Underwood dropped the 8th Air Force's first and last bombs of WWII.[