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Different View Photography – Aerial Photography Plymouth

At Different View Photography, we offer aerial photography and videography that will bring outstan

Different View Photography - Aerial Photography Plymouth

Unit 12, 5 Breakwater Rd
Plymouth Plymouth PL9 7HJ
UK

+447854724597

Business Description

At Different View Photography, we specialise in aerial photography and videography, advertising photography and event photography. We have been covering events across Plymouth, Devon for a number of years now and we have established a fantastic reputation for the quality of our work and the service we provide to each and every customer we work alongside. We cover all aspects, including aerial and ground photography. Using the very latest drone technology, we truly believe we should be your first and only port of call for all of your photography needs.

Business Hours

Monday9:00 am - 6:30 pm
Tuesday9:00 am - 6:30 pm
Wednesday9:00 am - 6:30 pm
Thursday9:00 am - 6:30 pm
Friday9:00 am - 6:30 pm
Saturday9:00 am - 6:30 pm
Sunday0:00 am - 6:30 pm
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About Plymouth

Plymouth ( PLI-məth) is a port city and unitary authority in Devon, South West England. It is located on Devon's south coast between the rivers Plym and Tamar, about 36 miles (58 km) southwest of Exeter and 193 miles (311 km) southwest of London. Plymouth's history extends back to the Bronze Age, evolving from a trading post at Mount Batten into the thriving market town of Sutton, which was formally re-named as Plymouth in 1439 when it was made a borough. The settlement has played a significant role in English history, notably in 1588 when an English fleet based here defeated the Spanish Armada, and in 1620 as the departure point for the Pilgrim Fathers to the New World. During the English Civil War, the town was held by the Parliamentarians and was besieged between 1642 and 1646. In 1690 a dockyard was established on the River Tamar for the Royal Navy and Plymouth grew as a commercial shipping port throughout the Industrial Revolution. After absorbing nearby settlements in 1914, the borough was awarded city status in 1928. During World War II, Plymouth suffered extensive damage in the Plymouth Blitz, leading to post-war rebuilding that significantly shaped its modern appearance. A further expansion of its boundaries in 1967 contributed to its current status as the 30th-most populous built-up area in the UK and the second-largest city in the South West after Bristol, with a population in 2021 of 264,727. Plymouth's economy, historically rooted in shipbuilding and seafaring, has transitioned towards a service-based economy since the 1990s.

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