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We provide a completely mobile service in Northumberland here Fast Fitz have been fitting TowBars since 1993 and have gained a reputation as a trusted, reliable and professional company offering the highest standards of workmanship to both our retail and trade customers.

At Fast Fitz Mobile Towbar Fitters we offer a Mobile TowBar Fitting service in Northumberland which is very convenient. There are no hidden charges with our quotes. All of our prices include both the supply and installation of your TowBar, what you see is what you get. Our Mobile Towbar Fitters will test your TowBar before you take it out on the road to guarantee its safety. Whether you want your TowBar for small or heavy loads we will have the right one for you. Our TowBar service is mobile and will be able to visit you at a suitable time and place.

Northumberland is a county in the North East of England. It is the northernmost county of England, bordering Cumbria to the west, County Durham and Tyne and Wear to the south and the Scottish Borders to the north. To the east is the North Sea coastline with a 64-mile-long-distance (103 km) path. The official county town is Alnwick, although the county council is located in the town of Morpeth.

The county of Northumberland included Newcastle upon Tyne up until 1400, when the city became a county of itself. Northumberland grew substantially during the Tudor period, annexing Berwick-upon-Tweed in 1482, Tynedale in 1495, Tynemouth in 1536, Redesdale around 1542 and Hexhamshire in 1572. Islandshire, Bedlingtonshire and Norhamshire were incorporated into Northumberland in 1844. Tynemouth and other settlements in North Tyneside were transferred to Tyne and Wear in 1974 under the Local Government Act of 1972.

The main settlements in Northumberland include the county town of Alnwick, the council town of Morpeth, Berwick-Upon-Tweed, Amble and Hexham. All of which have relatively low populations compared to the rest of England, with Morpeth having the highest at 13,833. At the 2001 Census, Northumberland registered a total population of 307,190, estimated to be 309,237 in 2003. The 2011 census gave a population of 316,028. Being primarily rural with significant areas of upland, the population density of Northumberland is only 62 persons per square kilometre, giving it the lowest population density out of all the counties in England.

Being on the Anglo-Scottish border, Northumberland has been the site of a number of historic battles, providing a solid background for tourism. The county is known for its landscape of high moorland that hasn’t been developed on, now largely protected as the Northumberland National Park. The Northumberland Coast is also a designated Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty (AONB).