SEO Cumbria

SEO Cumbria – Carlisle, Barrow, Kendal, Penrith, Ulverston & Cockermouth

Offering SEO Consultancy to Kendal, Carlisle & Keswick

Cumbria is the most north-western county in England & borders Scotland. The beautiful county of Cumbria consists of six districts (Allerdale, Barrow-in-Furness, Carlisle, Copeland, Eden and South Lakeland), and in mid-2015 had an estimated population of 498,000. Cumbria is one of the second most sparsely populated county in the United Kingdom with only 73 people per square kilometre. I frequently visit & thus service Cumbria in the area of professional SEO services. I am able to meet with businesses in the areas of wedding photography; wedding venues; tourism; hotels; bed & breakfasts & assorted endeavours on a semi-regular basis – as I travel to the area no fewer than once every three months. I invite contact for my SEO consulting services should you or your business reside in the following areas:

SEO in the non-metropolitan county of Cumbria

I can help your Cumbria business gain significant targeted exposure via quality search traffic on Google. I offer the benefit of my extensive knowledge of Google search & the Google organic search algorithm to your business.Cumbria
South Lakeland

Digital economy in Cumbria

  • SEO for Cumbria’s £2.62 billion annual tourism industry & her providers – hotels; serviced accommodation; self catering accommodation; B&B’s; Pubs; Windermere Lake cruises; The Rheged Centre; Ullswater Steamers; The World of Beatrix Potter & other visitor attractions.
  • The largest industry in Cumbria is tourism. The Lake District alone gets 15.8 million visitors per year.
  • SEO for wedding photographers; wedding venues; wedding planners & wedding service vendors (various) in Cumbria.

Cumbria’s Top Tourist Attractions by Annual Visitors

  1. Windermere Lake Cruises 1,313,807
  2. Rheged 439,568
  3. Ullswater Steamers 348,000
  4. Whinlatter Forest Park 252,762
  5. Tullie House Museum and Art Gallery 251,808
  6. Grizedale Forest Park 175,033
  7. Carlisle Cathedral 166,141
  8. Lake District Visitor Centre 135,539
  9. Hill Top 103,682
  10. Sizergh Castle 90,063

Cumbria has 301,100 working age residents & 235,400 total non-farming employment currently. Manufacturing (38,500); Health (31,700); Accommodation & food services (28,400) & Retail (27,500) are the largest employers by sector in Cumbria. South Lakeland & Carlisle both have at least one jobs per working age resident. The median weekly earnings per residence in Cumbria is £518 with Copeland topping the county at £697.

Below is a list of the county’s largest employers by district:

Major Businesses in Cumbria

Associated British Ports Holdings Innovia Films Sealy Beds UK Carr’s Milling Industries PLC WestPort Windows M-Sport Iggesund Paperboard Eastman Chemical Company Tata Steel The Stobart Group Amcor James Walker Ltd
BAE Systems Associated British Ports Holdings Kimberly-Clark James Fisher & Sons Stollers
Pirelli Carr’s The Stobart Group Nestlé Cavaghan & Gray Crown Holdings
Center Parcs (Penrith) The Stobart Group (Penrith) A W Jenkinson (Penrith)
GlaxoSmithKline (Ulverston) Lakeland (Windermere) Farley Health Products (Kendal)

More About Cumbria

The county of Cumbria is formed from the older counties of Cumberland, Westmorland, and parts of North Lancashire, and North Yorkshire. It contains The Lake District National Park, the largest national park in Britain, established in 1951 and covering 2,292 sq km (885 sq mi). It is an area of glaciated mountains – including Scafell Pike, the highest mountain in England at 978 m (3,209 ft). It also contains a small part of the Yorkshire Dales National Park.

As early as the 12th Century there is evidence of mining and quarrying in Cumbria, and it probably dates back to Roman times. Everwhere in Cumbria there is physical evidence of this industry to be seen – lead, copper, zinc, baryte, haematite, tungsten, graphite, fluorite, and coal were being mined and quarried.

Present day industries include nuclear, shipbuilding, gypsum products, water, electricity from wind, biscuits, transport, and others. Historically, farming, in particular of sheep, was the major industry in the region. The breed most closely associated with the area is the tough Herdwick. From February to September 2001 hundreds of farms throughout Cumbria were struck with foot and mouth disease, with millions of animals killed. Since tourism in the area was discouraged and in many areas forbidden, this had a devastating effect on many rural businesses, who depended on visitors for their income.

Cumbria was the birthplace of the Religious Society of Friends – The Quakers – and was also important in the early days of The Methodist Church.

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