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An 18th century tower of wrought iron, once used to build houses in England, has been rebuilt by an unlikely duo.
The tower is one of several examples of the ancient building technique now being revived by the Welsh restoration group, Wrought-Iron Temeculas.
The building, at Wreathed-Iron Tower, was built in the 18th Century in the village of Wrought, near the village town of Temeculauen in northern Wales, as part of the Wrought Improvement Project.
The tower is currently being restored at the local Historic Town Centre.
“It is a lovely structure,” said Wrought in a statement.
“The work of Wreatheings team was truly outstanding, with the best possible weather conditions.”
The tower was constructed by the Wreathes in the early 17th Century.
The group said the tower was one of a number of projects that were carried out by the family, and that they were interested in restoring the structure.
“This is a very unique structure and we were quite delighted to find a project like this in the Welsh countryside,” said co-founder Dr Mark Watson.
“The project is about re-creating a Wrought and Temeculum Tower in the same building as the original ones, which are still in use today,” he said.
“I can see why people would like to be able to see the structure from their front doors.”
Wrought-Imperialist said it was a great pleasure to be working with Dr Watson, who is an avid Wrought admirer, as they continue to re-invent the building for the public.
“Our goal was to have a structure that was both in use and still attractive to visitors, and we’ve succeeded in doing that with this magnificent building,” said Dr Watson.
The group said they hoped to build other restored Temecules throughout the country.
“Our intention is to rebuild Temeculi in Wales for the whole of the British Isles, which is a great opportunity for other local heritage sites,” said Co-Founder Dr David O’Connor.
“I hope we’ll be able, in future, to bring Temecule projects to other parts of the country.”