I’m working for royal mail sat and Sunday emptying some of these boxes and we take all the post back to the sorting office markmatthews 2021-01-06 20:30:46 UTC #4 The collection is done every day on these boxes because the tests have to be tested. Following a successful trial in 2018, Royal Mail is now set to introduce the UK’s first ever parcel postboxes in locations across the UK. But if you’re still having trouble, you will also be able to find your nearest priority postbox on the Royal Mail app or the Royal Mail website. If you’re unable to access a computer or smart. Simply enter a few details about your letter or parcel, choose a delivery option and then print your postage. You can also get your postage printed for you by showing the provided code on your mobile device in a Royal Mail Delivery Office. Sign in to Click & Drop Register for Click & Drop Royal Mail's primary shipping solution. After finding your nearest priority postbox on Services Near You or on the Royal Mail app you will be able to further identify it by the NHS/Royal Mail sticker which will be affixed to it. You can still use the priority postbox if there is no sticker but you can let us know on 0345 266 8038.
- Location: UK
Royal Mail: Black Postboxes by Royal Mail
Royal Mail will has unveiled four special-edition black postboxes around the UK to mark the beginning of this year’s Black History Month.
The social media-activated postboxes are painted black with a striking gold trim, and each feature a figure of significance to the British black community, who has also appeared on a Special Stamp.
Those featured include: Sir Lenny Henry CBE; Yinka Shonibare CBE RA; John Barnes, Nicola Adams and Marianne Jean-Baptiste
The postboxes highlight the prominence and nationwide success of all the Black Britons featured.
A full list of Black Britons who have appeared on Special Stamps over the years can be found by scanning a QR code on the boxes, which link through to a dedicated online gallery on the Royal Mail.
Postbox Royal Mail Near Me
Postboxes Royal Mail
If you live in the United Kingdom or have recently visited, you may have noticed that British red post boxes have some writing on them. There are two most common post boxes that can be categorized by their embossed writing:
- The GR post box
- The ER post box.
What is the meaning of these letters on the postboxes?
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On many postboxes, the clue to the meaning of these letters is on the postbox itself because you’ll often find these letters seen right next to a crown.
The letters are called the “Royal Cypher” and they signify the King or Queen that was the monarch at the time when the postbox was erected.
A GR post box was put up during the era of King George (G stands for George, R stands for Rex, which is King in Latin). If there are no more letters around the GR, then it’s likely from the period of King George V, and if it’s from the era of King George VI you may notice a little “VI” next to the GR.
An ER post box was set up either during the rule of King Edward or during the time of Queen Elizabeth (E standing for Elizabeth or Edward, and R standing either for Rex or for Regina which is Queen in Latin). To know the exact monarch the postbox is honoring, have a look at the accompanying numbers. For example, if you notice a little “II” near the ER it indicates the postbox was installed in the era of Elizabeth II rather than in Edwardian times. Likewise, a “VII” or “VIII” after the ER indicates the E stands for Edward. You’ll never see a postbox from Elizabeth I’s era since she reigned between 1558-1603, long before the first red pillar post box was put up (in 1853).
Although GR and ER postboxes are perhaps the most commonly seen post boxes, you may also spot a VR on occasion. Next time you’re next to a post box, look out for these letters to work out when it was installed:
- VR post box – Queen Victoria (postbox put up between 1853-1901)
- ER VII post box – Edward VII (postbox put up between 1901-1910)
- GR post box – George V (postbox put up between 1910-1936)
- ER VIII post box – Edward VIII (postbox put up between 20 January 1936 – 11 December 1936 before he abdicated the throne to marry Wallis Simpson)
- GR VI post box – George VI (aka Bertie from the King’s Speech: postbox put up between 1936-1952)
- ER II post box – Elizabeth II (postbox put up between 1952-recently)
Post Boxes Royal Mail
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Letter Boxes Royal Mail