Cambridge: How To Get Microsuction Ear Wax Removal Cambridge CB2
Ear Wax Removal Cambridge: We are Audiologists who specialise in unblocking ears, so if you have an ear wax problem, come to our ear wax removal Cambridge clinic. We are the local ear wax removal experts in Cambridge!
Maris Lane, Coach House Health Care, Trumpington,
Professional ear wax removal in Cambridge. If you have a blocked ear, come to our ear wax removal Cambridge clinic. We really are the ear wax removal experts in Cambridgeshire.
Our prices (see below) are the best value in Cambridge!
You will find us in the lovely area of Trumpington in the outskirts of Cambridge. Click here to book ear wax removal in Cambridge
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Due to high demand, microsuction ear wax removal in Cambridge is strictly by appointment.
You can book a microsuction appointment in Cambridge online here, or click on the Book Now button below.
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Ear Wax Removal Cambridge Map and Directions
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Our private ear wax removal clinic in Cambridge also serves clients in Cambridge, Milton, Clayhithe, Waterbeach, Landbeach, Impington, Histon, Cottenham, Chittering, Rampton, Willingham, Over, Northstowe, Grantchester, Arbury, Barton, Fen Ditton, Teversham, Trumpington, Cherry Hinton, Fulbourn, Stow Cum Quy, Horningsea,Longstanton, Foxton, Frog End, Shepreth, Meldreth, Melbourn, Orwell, Wimpole, Whaddon Gap, Kneesworth, Bassingbourn, Abington Pigotts, Shingay, North Brook End, Eyeworth, Water End, Cockayne Hatley, Steeple Morden, Guilden Morden, Bridgefoot, Thrift Hill, Odsey, Ashwell, Biggleswade, Sandy, Potton, Gamlingay, St Neots, Eynesbury, Eaton Socon, Little Paxton, Great Paxton, Chawston, Wyboston, Highfields Caldecote, Great Gransden, Waresley, Swavesey, Needingworth, Holywell, Fen Drayton, Fenstanton, St Ives, Hemingford Grey, Hilton, Conington, Hemingford Abbots, Wyton, Papworth St Agnes, Duck End, Graveley, Elsworth, Yelling, Papworth Everard, Elsworth, Knapwell, Cambourne, Caxton, Crow End, Longstowe, Kingston, Claypit Hill, Great Everseden, Little Eversden, Comberton, Toft, Harlton, Haslingfield, Harston, Hauxton, Barrington, Newton, Little Shelford, Great Shelford, Stapleford, Thriplow, Whittlesford, Sawston, Pampisford, Babraham, Hildersham, Newmarket, St Neotts, Histon, Royston, Tetworth, Roxton, Blunham, Begwary, Upper Staploe, Duloe, Hail Weston, Little Staughton, Colmworth, Rootham’s Green, Spaldwick, Fulbourn, Burwell, Exning, Reach, Stretham, Aldreth, Haddenham, Wilburton,Little Thetford, Cotterham, Hardwick, Boxworth, Linton, Little Abington, Great Abington, Hadstock, Bartlow, Hinxton, Ickleton, Stump Cross, Great Chesterford, Little Chesterford, Elmdon, Crishall, West Wratting, Lark Hall, Westley Waterless, Great Wilbraham, Ely, Witchford, Wentworth, Witcham Toll, Stuntney, Barway, Queen Adelaide, Soham, Isleham, Kenny Hill, Beck Row, Thistley Green Mildenhall, Barton Mills, Red Lodge, Kennett, Kentford, Gazeley, Moulton, Herringswell, Tuddenham, Bottisham, Brinkley, Willingham Green, Borough Green, Dullingham Ley, Woodditton, Little Ditton, Cheveley, Broad Green, Ashley, Dalham, Lidgate, Swafham Bulbeck, Commercial End, Swafham Prior, Heydon, Littlebury Green, Pond Street, Building End, Great Chishill, Shaftenhoe End, Barley, Newsells, Reed, Barkway, Nuthampstead, Lower Green, Langley, Upper Green, Meesden, Snow End, Brent Pelham, Washall Green, Great Hormead, Hare Street, Stocking Pelham, Furneaux Pelham, Little London, East End, Maggots End, Manuden, Bentfield Bury, Level’s Green, Upwick Green, Clapgate, Patmore Heath, Albury End, Little Hadham, Balsham, Six Mile Bottom, Brinkley, Cambs, Duxford and other towns and villages in Cambridgeshire.
Cambridge Microsuction Prices – BEST VALUE IN Cambridgeshire!
Twenty-four Interesting Facts About Cambridge
- Cambridge is a university city and the county town of Cambridgeshire, England, on the River Cam approximately 55 miles (89 km) north of London.
- Cambridge University is the second-oldest university in the English-speaking world (after Oxford) and the world’s fourth-oldest surviving university.
- Mathematician, physicist and all-round polymath Isaac Newton was born in a modest Lincolnshire farmhouse. Legend has it this is where an apple fell on his head, prompting him to ask why things always fell down. He pursued this idea as a student in Cambridge, eventually publishing one of the most famous laws of physics – his theory of gravity – in 1687.
- Cambridge could be called the birthplace of football as we know it was the place of the first official game using the ‘Cambridge Rules’, played on Parker’s Piece in 1848. This formed the basis of the Football Association’s rules drawn up in 1863. For instance, they banned carrying the ball as well as “hacking” (kicking in the shins) for the first time. The rule that “no player is allowed to loiter between the ball and the adversaries’ goal” formalised the offside rule.
- The modern city of Cambridge was founded in 875 when the Vikings conquered Eastern England. They created a fortified town called a burgh (from which we derive our word borough) on the site.
- The University of Cambridge is over 800 years old, and some of its rules reflect that. For instance, students have to “keep the term”, which means that they have to stay within a three-mile radius of Great St. Mary’s Church for 59 nights each term. At least they don’t have to wear gowns all the time any more; that rule ended in 1965.
- Cambridge University was founded in 1209. However, the first of its colleges didn’t form until 1284 thanks to the Bishop of Ely and a charter from King Edward I.
- Francis Crick was part of a team studying the structure of DNA in Cambridge. In 1953, they published news of their game-changing discovery – the double helix. But not before Crick had popped into his local pub, The Eagle on Bene’t Street, and announced to the lunchtime drinkers that they had ‘discovered the secret of life’.
- The buildings of the university include King’s College Chapel, Cavendish Laboratory, and the Cambridge University Library, one of the largest legal deposit libraries in the world.
- The story goes that Lord Byron kept a bear in his room when he was a student at Trinity College. Apparently, he was annoyed by the rule that students were not allowed to keep dogs at the university, so he went out and bought a bear instead! Byron was famously described by his amour, Lady Caroline Lamb, as ‘mad, bad and dangerous to know’. And now we know why.
- In 1068, two years after his conquest of England, William of Normandy built a castle on Castle Hill. By the time the town probably had a population of about 2,000. By the standards of the time it was a medium sized town.
- The China-UK Friendship Garden, which features part of a poem called Second Farewell to Cambridge by Xu Zhimo, attracts many Chinese tourists to the city and strengthens links to China. The garden, which is at the back of King’s College, features a granite stone with the first and last lines of the poem, as well as willow trees, marking Xu’s time at Cambridge as a graduate student.
- The sprawling ‘Silicon Fen’ has strong links with the university, and is comprised of industries in bioscience and software amongst many other technological fields. It seems quite fitting, given that Alan Turing, thought to be the father of computer science, studied and worked here, at King’s College.
- The Strawberry Fair music and arts festival and Midsummer Fair are held on Midsummer Common, and the annual Cambridge Beer Festival takes place on Jesus Green.
- Oliver Cromwell’s head is buried in Cambridge in a secret location. He died in 1658 and was buried in Westminster Abbey, but when Charles II was restored to the throne three years later, he had his body exhumed. Cromwell’s head was then displayed on a spike for almost 25 years until a storm broke it. The skull was passed through lots of private collectors before eventually being buried at a secret location in Cambridge in 1960.
- Medieval Cambridge had a weekly market and by the early 13th century it also had a fair.
- In 1979, a Doctor Who story written by Douglas Adams, Cambridge graduate and author of Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy, was filmed in Cambridge, but never aired as a result of studio strikes. However, Cambridge did appear briefly on the hit show for the 20th-anniversary story, when the Doctor (Tom Baker) was filmed punting down the Cam.
- Despite what many punt guides may tell you, The Mathematical Bridge at Queens’ College wasn’t built by Sir Isaac Newton, since he died 22 years before it was built. It was actually designed by William Etheridge and built by James Essex in 1749. It’s a very clever design which places the timbers in a series of tangents with radial members to tie the tangents together and create a self-supporting structure.
- In architecture, quadrangles (or quads) are courtyards surrounded by buildings. They’re closely associated with universities and colleges, and quads are a feature of campuses worldwide, from Sydney to Dublin, and Harvard to Oxford. But not Cambridge. Cambridge has courts.
- As a university town lying on fairly flat ground and with traffic congestion, Cambridge has the highest level of cycle use in the UK. According to the 2001 census, 25% of residents travelled to work by bicycle.
- Cambridge played a significant role in the early part of the English Civil War as it was the headquarters of the Eastern Counties Association, an organisation administering a regional East Anglian army, which became the mainstay of the Parliamentarian military effort before the formation of the New Model Army.
- The statue of Henry VIII on Trinity College’s Great Gate is holding a chair leg. The statue dates back to early 1600, and should depict King Henry VIII holding a sceptre and orb. At first glance, this is indeed what the statue shows… but look closely and you will notice that he is instead holding an orb and chair leg. It is thought that the infamous Cambridge Night Climbers, a student group who enjoyed scaling buildings and making mischief under the cover of darkness, stole the sword. A thoughtful window cleaner decided to replace the missing sword with a chair leg!
- Cambridge and its surrounds are sometimes referred to as Silicon Fen, an allusion to Silicon Valley, because of the density of high-tech businesses and technology incubators that have developed on science parks around the city. Many of these parks and buildings are owned or leased by university colleges, and the companies often have been spun out of the university. Cambridge Science Park, which is the largest commercial R&D centre in Europe, is owned by Trinity College.
- Found at the end of King’s Parade, the fascinating Corpus Christi clock attracts hordes of tourists who cram into the road to get a picture of the famous landmark. The clock speeds up, slows down, and even stops to represent the relativity of time. Don’t worry, though – it tells the correct time to a hundredth of a second every fifth minute!
Credits: Many thanks to Eight fascinating facts about Cambridge – ARU, Cambridge Facts for Kids (kiddle.co), Eight fascinating facts about Cambridge – ARU, Cambridge Facts for Kids (kiddle.co), Eight fascinating facts about Cambridge – ARU, Cambridge Facts for Kids (kiddle.co), Eight fascinating facts about Cambridge – ARU, Cambridge Facts for Kids (kiddle.co) and 11: TWELVE DAYS OF REACH – 11 Facts about Cambridge (with gifs!) – Reach Cambridge.