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With an expanding business and the success of the concept of the initial motorbuses (although not the vehicles themselves, which were not very satisfactory), the company decided to start building its own buses, and the first two Bristol-built buses started work in May 1908 and were followed by four more by the end of the year.

(View details of all the types produced by Bristol over the years).

Just to the city side of these lights is a six foot wall at an angle to the road with a narrow driveway next to it.

This was the original works entrance and the wall is one of two that had the Bristol scroll mounted on them.

It ran between Perry Road (near the current Bristol Royal Infirmary) and Blackboy Hill (Apsley Road) in Redland. The Corporation did not actually have the legal powers to operate trams, so having laid the tracks, it looked for someone to run the service, and the Bristol Tramways Company was set up in 1874 by local investors in response to this.

Initially it leased the tramway from the Corporation, but bought it later when it proved a success. The trams were horse-drawn and each could carry a maximum of 36 passengers.

October 1887 to form the Bristol Tramways and Carriage Company Ltd, and under this name the company ran Bristols trams and buses (and initially cabs and a variety of other forms of transport) until 30The company would have liked to operate trams from the centre to the Clifton Suspension Bridge but the residents of Clifton had objected to the trams introduction onto their streets so horsebuses were used instead, appearing in 1887 and running between the Victoria Rooms and the Suspension Bridge.

Meanwhile, the Cheltenham Omnibus Company began operating horse buses in the town on 2nd June 1890 after a successful trial during May.

Today there is a new entrance into the Kensington Hill site from a set of traffic lights on the A4 Bath Road, called Tramway Road.Later, more lines opened from Perry Road to Old Market, and from Old Market to Eastville and St George, and by 1880 there was an extensive network in the centre of the city.By 1886, 60 trams were licensed for use in Bristol.Later the same year extensions of the tramways to Leckhampton and Charlton Kings were authorised, and these opened in 1905.In Weston-super-Mare, the council had decided that it would be sensible for a single body to provide both electricity and a tramway system for the town, so that only one set of trenches needed to be dug for cables, the tramway's catenary could also carry the town's electricity supply, and there only need be a single generating station.