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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

North Norfolk District
Shown within Norfolk
Shown within Norfolk
Sovereign stateUnited Kingdom
Constituent countryEngland
RegionEast of England
Administrative countyNorfolk
Formed1 April 1974
Local Government Act 1972
Admin. HQCromer
 • TypeNorth Norfolk District Council
 • Leadership:Leader & Cabinet
 • Executive:Liberal Democrats
 • MPs:Duncan Baker (C)
Jerome Mayhew (C)
 • Total371.6 sq mi (962.5 km2)
Area rank31st
 (mid-2018 est.)
 • Total104,552
 • RankRanked 226th
 • Density280/sq mi (110/km2)
Time zoneUTC+0 (Greenwich Mean Time)
 • Summer (DST)UTC+1 (British Summer Time)
ONS code33UF (ONS)
E07000147 (GSS)
Ethnicity99.2% White

North Norfolk is a local government district in Norfolk, England. Its council is based in Cromer. The population at the 2011 Census was 101,149.[1]

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • ✪ North Norfolk Coasts & Forests - Exploring Burnham Market, Wells-next-the-Sea & Holkham
  • ✪ The North Norfolk Road Trip
  • ✪ Discover the Norfolk Coast
  • ✪ Nip to North Norfolk
  • ✪ Microlight Flight Over the North Norfolk Coast




The district was formed on 1 April 1974, under the Local Government Act 1972. It was a merger of Cromer Urban District, North Walsham Urban District, Sheringham Urban District, Wells-next-the-Sea Urban District, Erpingham Rural District, Smallburgh Rural District, and Walsingham Rural District.

The district was originally to be called Pastonacres, but changed its name by resolution of the council and permission of the Secretary of State for Environment before it formally came into existence on 1 April 1974.[2]

It is home to the Sheringham Little Theatre.


Elections to the district council are held every four years, with all of the 48 seats on the council up for election every fourth year. The Council is run by a Conservative administration, the Conservative party having gained a majority of 8 seats at the 2011 elections, which they increased to 18 at the 2015 elections. However, a series of subsequent by-elections[3] and defections[4] has put the council under No overall control. The council had previously been under Liberal Democrat control from 2003.

In the 2015 elections, the Conservatives won a second successive term after more than doubling their majority to 18. The district is run using the Leader and Cabinet model used by the majority of councils in England and Wales, with the current leader Sarah Bütikofer of the Liberal Democrats having taken over in November, 2018.[5]

Following the 2019 United Kingdom local elections, the political composition of North Norfolk District Council is as follows:

Year Conservative Liberal Democrat Independent
2019 6 30 4
UK Youth Parliament

Although the UK Youth Parliament is an apolitical organisation, the elections are run in a way similar to that of the Local Elections. The votes come from 11-18 year olds and are combined to make the decision of the next, 2 year Member of Youth Parliament. The elections are run at different times across the country with North Norfolk's typically being in early Spring and bi-annually.

The current Member of Youth Parliament for North Norfolk is Fee Robinson MYP.[6][7][8]

Historical composition

Election Conservative Liberal Democrat Labour UKIP Other Total
1999 13 13 7 0 13 46
2003 14 28 0 0 6 48
2007 16 30 0 0 2 48
2011 28 18 0 1 1 48
2015 33 15 0 0 0 48
2019 6 30 0 0 4 40







The district is entirely parished, and is made up of 121 civil parishes. At the time of the 2001 census, the district had an area of 994 square kilometres (384 sq mi), with a population of 98,382 in 43,502 households.[9]

The district contains the following civil parishes:

Cultural references

The 2013 movie Alan Partridge: Alpha Papa was filmed in the area.


  1. ^ "Local Authority District population 2011". Neighbourhood Statistics. Office for National Statistics. Retrieved 26 July 2016.
  2. ^ Councils want their names changed. The Times, 13 August 1973.
  3. ^ North Norfolk DC [@NorthNorfolkDC] (9 February 2017). "Waterside by election result. Tony Lumbard (Con) 410, Marion Millership (Lib Dem) 649, David Russell (Lab) 41, Barry Whitehouse (UKIP) 77" (Tweet) – via Twitter.
  4. ^ Pringle, Eleanor. "Conservatives lose North Norfolk majority as eighth councillor resigns". Eastern Daily Press.
  5. ^ "New Leader at North Norfolk District Council". Retrieved 15 April 2019.
  6. ^ "Members of Youth Parliament - Norfolk County Council".
  7. ^ "Your Norfolk -".
  8. ^ Cope, Lauren. "Norfolk's four new Members of Youth Parliament are announced". Eastern Daily Press.
  9. ^ Office for National Statistics & Norfolk County Council (2001). Census population and household counts for unparished urban areas and all parishes Archived 11 February 2017 at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved 2 December 2005.

External links

This page was last edited on 30 January 2020, at 13:10
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