Your IP: United States Near: United States

Lookup IP Information

2 3 4 5 6 7 8 Next

Below is the list of all allocated IP address in - network range, sorted by latency.

Bristol and Avon League Countries  England Founded 1910 (as the Bristol Church of England League) Divisions 1 Number of teams 14 Levels on pyramid Level 21 Feeder to Bristol and District League Promotion to Bristol and District League Division decided by Committee League cup(s) Temple Colston League Cup Jack Jenkins Memorial Trophy Current champions FC Bristol (2010-11) Website Official Website - football.mitoo The Bristol and Avon League is a football competition based in England. This league has only one division, the Premier Division. It sits at level 21 of the English football league system, making it one of the lowest level leagues in the football pyramid. It is a feeder to the Bristol and District League and is affiliated to the Somerset County FA and Gloucestershire FA. In the 2010-11 season, FC Bristol were the league champions and have been promoted to Division 3 of the Bristol and District League. Contents 1 History 2 Recent champions 3 Member clubs 2010–11 4 References 5 External links History The competition was launched as the Bristol Church of England League in the 1910/11 season when Simons were the Division 1 champions, St Werburghs topped Division 2 and St Marks took the Division 3 title.[1] Former ground of Henfield Youth The halcyon days of the league took place during the 1960s when the competition was expanded to five senior divisions and three junior sections, with Bristol City and Bristol Rovers youth teams regularly among the honours.[2] The league obviously comprised many clubs from the city of Bristol itself but there was also solid representation from North Somerset with clubs such as Norton Hill Rangers, Harptree United, Blagdon, Dundry Athletic and Congresbury. There were also a few clubs from South Gloucestershire such as Henfield Youth and Pilning Athletic. Many clubs used the Church of England League as a spring-board to move to higher levels. Clubs who later moved on included Made For Ever, Nailsea United, Totterdown United, Lockleaze CA and Shaftesbury Crusade. The name was changed to the Bristol & Avon League in 1973 and among the teams who have since progressed to higher levels through the pyramid system are Stockwood Green, Brislington Cricketers, Hartcliffe and CTK Southside.[3] A careful appraisal of the league records indicates that no less than one former and three current Western Football League sides at one time played in the Bristol Church of England League / Bristol & Avon League, namely: Brislington Bishop Sutton Oldland Abbotonians - the Abbotonians section of the club Backwell United - now playing in the Somerset County League as Ashton & Backwell United. In addition the reseve side of Longwell Green Sports F.C. played in the Bristol & Avon League. Many local referees started their careers in the league, including Steve Dunn, who went on to officiate in the Premiership and was in charge of an FA Cup final at the Millennium Stadium.[4] The league used to hold their meetings in the old Temple Colston School in the centre of Bristol. The meetings were presided over by the late Jack Jenkins, a charismatic and forceful Chairman. Their names live on in the form of the league's cup competitions - the Jack Jenkins Memorial Cup and the Temple Colston Cup.[5] The league's centenary dinner was held on the 29th October 2010 at which Norman Hunter was the guest speaker.[6] Recent champions Season Premier Division 2003–04 C.T.K. Southside 2004–05 Patchway United 'A' 2005–06 Backwell United Colts 2006–07 Broad Walk 2007–08 Eagle House Elite 2008–09 Broad Walk Reserves[7] 2009–10 De-Veys Reserves 2010–11 FC Bristol Member clubs 2010–11 AFC Hartcliffe Bideford Old Boys Bradley Stoke Town 'A' British Royal Sports Club Carmel United De-Veys Reserves FC Bristol Golden Hill Sports Reserves Greyfriars Athletic 'B' Imperial Reserves Iron Acton Reserves Lawrence Rovers Reserves Long Ashton Reserves Wessex Wanderers 'A' References ^ "Ashton Gate return for former Bristol City star Hunter - This is Bristol". Bristol Evening Post. Retrieved 2011-03-07.  ^ "Ashton Gate return for former Bristol City star Hunter - This is Bristol". Bristol Evening Post. Retrieved 2011-03-07.  ^ "Ashton Gate return for former Bristol City star Hunter - This is Bristol". Bristol Evening Post. Retrieved 2011-03-07.  ^ "Ashton Gate return for former Bristol City star Hunter - This is Bristol". Bristol Evening Post. Retrieved 2011-03-07.  ^ "Bristol & Avon Association Football League -". The FA. Retrieved 2011-03-07.  ^ "Bristol & Avon League looking for help to compile history - This is Bristol". Bristol Evening Post. Retrieved 2011-03-07.  ^ "Results Service - Miscellaneous Final Tables". The Non-League Paper: p. 36. 31 May 2009.  External links Football Mitoo page v · d · eFootball in England The FA · PFA · LMA National teams England · B · C · U-21 · U-20 · U-19 · U-18 · U-17 · U-16 National Football Centre St George's Park (Burton) League system Premier League · The Football League (Championship • League One • League Two) · Football Conference (National • North • South) · Northern Premier (Premier Division • Division One North • Division One South) · Southern League (Premier Division • Division One Central • Division One South & West) · Isthmian League (Premier Division • Division One North • Division One South) Domestic cups FA Cup · Football League Cup · FA Community Shield · Football League Trophy · FA Trophy · Conference League Cup · FA Vase · FA Inter-League Cup Others Masters Football Lists List of clubs · Current managers · Stadiums by capacity · By location · By altitude Venues · Competitions · Trophies and Awards · History · Records This article about an English association football competition is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.v · d · e