Mount Hawke & St Agnes
Policed by: Devon & Cornwall Police
The following table and graphs show you crime and ASB breakdowns and trends for Mount Hawke & St Agnes.
|ASB||Burglary||Robbery||Vehicle||Violent||Shoplifting||CD&A||Other Theft||Drugs||Bike Theft||Theft From the Person||Weapons||Public Order||Other||Total|
Crime Plus ASB Breakdown for Mount Hawke & St Agnes
Crime Type and ASB Charts for Mount Hawke & St Agnes
In September 2011, Other Crime was divided into 6 categories - Drugs, Public Disorder & Weapons (which was later split further and so is not displayed here), Criminal Damage & Arson (CD&A), Theft - Shoplifting, Theft-Other and Other.
From May 2013, the following changes were made to the crime categories:
I) The violent crime category was renamed "violence and sexual offences"
2) A new category for "bicycle theft" was created which previously fell within "other theft"
3) A new category for "theft from the person" was created which previously fell within "other theft"
4) Public disorder and weapons were then split into two new categories; "public order" and "possession of weapons"
5) Both "other firearms offences" and "other knives offences" which were in "other crime" were moved into "possession of weapons".
The Economic Policy Centre www.economicpolicycentre.com has made every effort in order to ensure that the data for UkCrimeStats is accurate and up to date. However, we are aware of certain deficiencies in this data which are beyond our control. That's because as a 3rd party developer, we do not collect the data, the Police do who then hand it over to another data company to release to 3rd party developers such as ourselves. We only download and analyse it so that you can use it. For full detail of these deficiencies, please read here.
The Council meet on the second and last Monday of each month, if there happens to be a Bank Holiday, the meeting is then held on the following evening.
The Planning meeting begins at 6.30pm with public participation from 6.30pm to 6.40pm. The Full Council meeting begins at 7.00pm with public participation time from 7.00pm to 7.10pm. If there is no public participation the meetings then commence promptly on the hour.
The Council building is open to the public from 9am to 1pm Monday to Friday. The contact telephone number is: 01872 572727.
28th September 2020 6:30 pm
St. Newlyn East Parish Council meet on the 2nd Monday of every month, with the exception of August, in the Hawken Rowse Room at St. Newlyn East Village Hall. Meetings start at 7.30pm unless otherwise stated.
St. Newlyn East Village Hall 1 Neeham Road St. Newlyn East Newquay Cornwall TR8 5LE
28th September 2020 7:30 pm
Cubert Parish lies on the north coast of Cornwall, five miles west of Newquay. The Parish is the northernmost parish of the former district of Carrick.
Cubert is the main village of the Parish but there are several hamlets, the largest being:
With a population of over 1200, Cubert has its own post office stores, seasonal stores (at Holywell), fish and chip shop (seasonal), two restaurant as well as three pubs/restaurants within the Parish area.
Every second Wednesday of each month
The Village Hall Cubert Newquay Cornwall TR8 5HA
30th September 2020 7:00 pm
The local parish council meet monthly to discuss any issues or problems in the area.
5th October 2020 12:00 pm
Mount Hawke Parish council meet monthly to discuss any problems or issues that may accur in the area.
5th October 2020 7:00 pm
St. Agnes is a picturesque village on the north coast of Cornwall. Steeped in mining history, the village still retains a traditional friendly Cornish atmosphere and makes a wonderful base for your holiday, with four varied beaches and a central location for touring the rest of Cornwall.
It has dramatic coastal walks and breathtaking scenery filled with relics from the past. It is fortunate in having a thriving community with a choice of shops. There are several pubs, cafes and restaurants, serving food and drink to cater for all tastes and pockets. It still has a bank in the village and a thriving Post Office. There is a large and modern Doctor's surgery, and a veterinary surgeon should they be required. St Agnes offers a variety of year-round activities for all the family.
St Agnes is well known for its high quality tin, which has been mined for hundreds of years. The remains of the old engine houses can still be seen today around the cliffs of St Agnes and around the village. St Agnes has some of the finest surfing beaches in the UK. Whether surfboarding or bodyboarding, there's no better place to try your hand at one of Cornwall's most famous watersports.
Mount Hawke is an expanding village in the parish of St Agnes, which stands atop a high flat area of land within a short distance of the north coast village of Porthtowan. Mount Hawke dates from the 18th Century. A village which grew as a result of local copper mining activities. Between the village and Porthtowan, an extensive copper working area was until recent years visible.
Navvy Pit, as it was known locally, formed part of Wheal Music, the largest open cast copper mine in Europe. This ancient open-work of stringer lodes is reported to have made profits of in excess of £100,000 by 1843. From 1815 to 1833, Wheal Music produced at least 4596 tons of copper ore. Unfortunately, this huge excavation was filled with rubble over a number of years including stone from Wheal Concorde Mine. The name is believed to derive from the Hawke family, ropemakers and the lane Ropewalk bears testimony to this former industry. The church is dedicated to St John the Baptist and is of relatively modern construction being erected in 1878. The font is believed to be Norman, removed from Trevaunance manor chapel at St Agnes.
Porthtowan is set in a narrow winding valley flanked by impressive granite cliffs. The village has a great beach and a wealth of heritage. A little over a century ago the scene was very different, back then mining flourished with the most notable mine, Wheal Towan copper mine generating incredible wealth. Owned by Ralph Allen Daniell of Trelissick who it is said earned a guinea a minute, day and night from the mine during it’s heyday in the late 18th century. That’s £10,000 a week in old money!
Located just to the north of Porthtowan at Chapel Porth is the Towan Roath engine house, the archetypal Cornish mine dramatically positioned on the cliffs overlooking the beach. There is still some evidence of the old mining tramways network used to transport the tin or copper ore to the nearby harbours of Portreath and St Agnes. These tramways are presently being converted into cycle-paths and footpaths. These days Porthtowan is probably best known as a popular holiday destination owing largely to its extensive sandy beach and this is indeed where the name is derived (Porth – beach and towan – dunes). In fact its popularity as a resort dates back to the Victorians who came here to brave the Atlantic, mainly from the nearby towns of Redruth and Camborne.The beach itself is huge at low tide extending as far as St Agnes Head in the north and joining up with Chapel Porth Beach on the way. As one of the more exposed beaches on this stretch of Atlantic coast Porthtowan is a great surfing beach producing powerful, ‘hollow’ waves – probably not the best spot for beginners when there is a swell running. Being a Blue Flag beach means you can rest assured there is no shortage of amenities and facilities at Porthtowan.
Blackwater is a small rural village situated in the Parish of St Agnes between Truro and Redruth and close to the north coast and its sandy beaches.The Victorian philanthropist and journalist John Passmore Edwards was born here.