After a wildly successful first year for the ‘Illuminated Arboretum’ event last December the light…
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The National Memorial Arboretum has opened its doors again as the Royal British Legion marks the centenary of the end of the First World War in 1918.
As the nation prepares for Armistice Day on Sunday, the national monument has unveiled a Field of Remembrance which will cover the grounds with more than 18,000 tributes from both the public and servicemen and women.
More than 4,000 people turned up to pay their respects on Remembrance Sunday at the National Memorial Arboretum’s Armed Forces Memorial in Alrewas, Staffordshire.
The ceremony started with a mixture of ages enjoying music by the West Midlands Police Brass Band.
An exhibition illustrating the suffering and sacrifice from the two World Wars has been unveiled at the National Memorial Arboretum.
Artist Jacqueline Hurley’s War Poppy Collection at the remembrance site in Alrewas features 41 individual works of art.
Crowds gathered at the base of the National Memorial Arboretum’s Armed Forces Memorial in Alrewas to honour our fallen soldiers.
he National Memorial Arboretum has opened a £15.7 million Remembrance Centre.
Following a fundraising campaign and contribution from The Royal British Legion, visitors will be able to embark on an emotional journey of discovery around the 330 memorials on site.
The £15.7 million Remembrance Centre at Staffordshire’s National Memorial Arboretum has reached a construction milestone.
A 50-tonne crane has lifted the structural frame for an eight metre rotunda – considered one of the most distinctive features of the new build.
Hundreds gathered to pay their respects as Princess Anne led Armistice Day remembrance at the National Memorial Arboretum in Staffordshire.
Around 400 guests were invited to reflect with pride for those who have fallen serving their country.
The rain and cold November wind did nothing to deter 5,000 people who gathered at The National Memorial Arboretum in Staffordshire on Remembrance Sunday.
After three years of fundraising, the Staffordshire Women’s Food and Farming Union finally unveiled a memorial to honour the First and Second World War Land Ladies this week.
The National Memorial Arboretum in Staffordshire has over 200 tributes to commemorate service personnel across the world wars, but none to recognise the work the Land Ladies carried out.