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Fish Creek House Bed and Breakfast (Whitehall, MT) - B&B

Fish Creek House Bed and Breakfast (Whitehall, MT) - B&B

Accommodation - Camping Tel 01328 738416 Self Rated by Property Provider: Visit Website Contact Facilities Images Street View Open all year round, the campsite is a large level grassed area with spectacular country views and within walking distance to the local watering hole (Pub). With onsite washing facilities (showers, wash basins, toilets), fridge, freezer, microwave, washing up area all avalible for campers to share and included within the price Barbeques are allowed along with well behaved pets, dogs must be kept on a lead at all times. Pitches must be vacated by 12 noon on day of departure unless prior arrangements made. The village of Burnham Market is a 20 minute walk or 5 minute drive (2 Mile) from the campsite and has a full range of services including a bakery, grocers, greengrocer, newsagent, restaurants, bars, post office, garages. Tariff......from 18.00 based upon 2 people sharing per night Our 5 CL site continues to surprise and delight with it's extremely quite and Secluded location and level of maintenance and general tidiness. With 5 electric hook-ups and a washroom with shower, flush toilet, basin with hot and cold running water our guests return again and again. Whitehall Farm is a 560 acre arable working family farm within the Holkham Estate, Situated in peaceful countryside and adjacent to the park we are 2.5 miles south of the North Norfolk coastline and enjoy the perfect location and base for those who wish to get away from it all or explore all that the area has to offer. The Farmhouse and steading sits on the eastern edge of Burnham Thorpe and is predominantly a 16th century listed building enjoying views of open countryside and the burn valley, There is unlimited off road parking and the walled garden is available for guest use. With central heating throughout, well maintained decor and much complimented tidiness inside and out we aim to please. Telephone: 01328 738 416 Email: [email protected] This information is provided by the advertiser. We cannot accept responsibilty for any incorrect information published by the advertiser. White Hall FarmBurnham ThorpePE31 8HNUnited Kingdom © 1997 - 2017 Norfolkbroads.com Ltd - Revision 1372 - All images, copy and artwork are property of Norfolkbroads.com Ltd unless otherwise specified. Site designed and built by InnerShed.com



If the project is successful it will not be long before you’ll be able to read your medical records or consult a doctor online17 October 2012 is a date that sticks in the memory of Mike Bracken, the Government’s digital director. It was the day that perhaps the largest IT project ever undertaken by the civil service went live – and absolutely nothing terrible happened.Nothing crashed. Nobody’s data was lost. No budget was overspent and nobody was dragged in front of Margaret Hodge and the Public Accounts Committee for a  ritual savaging. In the troubled history of government and computers, it was a memorable date indeed.Here is something rather unlikely: Whitehall is actually now getting rather good at IT – and the “Gov.uk” transformation of 15 months ago is some proof of that. Anyone who has ever clicked on the Government’s official website will have noticed the difference.Instead of dozens of different sites for every ministerial department and public-sector agency – each with its own different look, way of organising information and individual quirks – there is now just a single portal for everything that the Government does.It all looks the same, works in the same way – and most importantly, is designed for people who need to use Government services or seek information online but don’t want to be bamboozled by policy documents, ministerial pronouncements or statistical updates.Behind the scenes, the transformation required building an entirely new architecture for the Government’s presence online that was simple to use, coherent and stable. On the night of switchover it required the redirection of 134,000 individual web pages onto the new system in a matter of hours, while ensuring that the old links still worked. Perhaps hardest of all, it required behind-the-scenes politics to corral the notoriously independent departments to give up their own digital fiefdoms and embrace a single, unified approach.But this is just the start. The Government Digital Service (GDS) has now embarked on a project with much wider ramifications which, if successful, will not only have a profound effect on how we, as citizens, interact with the state – but also how we interact online in general.GDS is seeking a solution to a problem that affects not just Government, but anyone dealing in personal information over the web: how do you know the person you are dealing with online is who they say they are?Until now, the Government, banks and commercial organisations have all built individual systems of online verification, at significant cost and with varying success. Now GDS are attempting to create a new market for identity verification – underpinned by Government standards – and accessible to the private sector as well.  It works like this: starting later this year, anyone wanting to use a Government service online (such as renewing a tax disc or passport, filling in a tax return (or, eventually, claiming universal credit) will be asked to set up an identity verification account.These will be privately provided by companies such as the Post Office, and will involve individuals proving who they say they are by providing information such as their passport number, address, or the last digits of their bank account or mobile phone. Utility account numbers can also be used.This information is then cross-checked against existing records held by the Government and private-sector credit-rating agencies to verify their identity. Once this is done, the person will set their own user name and password and provide answers to security questions.The useful bit is that once you have set up your free account you will never have to do so again – and will be able to access any Government service from anywhere in the world simply by logging in. The idea is that, once this is established, other private-sector organisations such as banks are likely to use the same systems to verify their customers’ identity. So, for example, you may in the future be able to switch bank accounts online rather than in person; apply for a loan; or buy age-restricted items in online stores such as Amazon.Although at this stage the NHS will not be included, if the project is successful it will not be long before you’ll be able to read your medical records or consult a doctor online.Such a change obviously carries risks. While theoretically it should make access to our personal data more secure, any loss or theft of that information would have more profound consequences.But whether we like it or not, more and more things we need to do in life are going to be done online – and it has to make sense for the Government to get involved in setting standards and regulating what is so far an unregulated market. Besides, all the information that we provide to verify our identity is already held in different forms on computer servers across the country  and beyond.Interestingly, the Cabinet Office Minister Francis Maude claims that such identity verification will be the final nail in the coffin of the need for a national identity card.But here the argument in favour is less robust. Although the scheme is voluntary, if it is successful it may, in a few years’ time, be impossible to operate a “digital life” without it. If that’s the case, we’ll simply have created a digital national identity card by default.We use cookies to enhance your visit to our site and to bring you advertisements that might interest you. Read our Privacy and Cookie Policies to find out more.We've noticed that you are using an ad blocker.Advertising helps fund our journalism and keep it truly independent. It helps to build our international editorial team, from war correspondents to investigative reporters, commentators to critics.Click here to view instructions on how to disable your ad blocker, and help us to keep providing you with free-thinking journalism - for free.Thank you for your support.How to disable your ad blocker for independent.co.ukThank you for supporting independent.co.uk





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