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IMAD SCOTLAND have gained a reputation as being highly reliable in providing internet marketing and web design services to small and medium businesses in central scotland. We offer an extensive range of services and packages for our clients including website design, website editing/development, and search engine optimisation (SEO) for companies looking to enhance their business online and be highly placed on all the major search engines such as Google, Yahoo & MSN/Bing.

In addition to web design work & Internet Marketing, we also offer PC Training & Support, Internet Training & Support, and corporate branding and logo design services for clients who require their company brand image to be more prominent.

IMAD Scotland has many years of dedicated experience dealing with all areas of web design & Internet/Computer support, and constantly work to the highest standards possible with renowned customer satisfaction.

We specialise in all areas of website design including flash, html, css, php coding & bespoke mysql programming. From a basic online presence to more sophisticated database driven e-commerce shopping cart systems, we have all the necessary skills and experience to produce and develop a website to meet your requirements.

We create professional websites which are built to your specific requirements. We listen carefully to what you want and guarantee to deliver your web design project on time, keeping within your budget.

Our list of clients covers a wide range of sectors and areas including retail, property and sports. We have clients in Glasgow, Lanarkshire, Ayrshire, Renfrewshire, Stirling, Falkirk and Edinburgh. A complete list of our work can be made available by request or see our portfolio page.

For a free quote please call now on 0141 416 117 or e-mail using the form on our “Contact” page and we will reply as soon as possible.

Thank you for taking the time to visit us.

When you select IMAD SCOTLAND as your chosen web agency or for other services you’ll receive a wealth of experience, know-how and expertise. We understand that building a new website or starting a new SEO campaign for example is a big commitment. With IMAD Scotland you can feel reassured that you’re with a reliable, sustainable and reputable company.


The Battle of Bannockburn ...

On this day in 1314, the Battle of Bannockburn came to an end. However, it is possible that King Robert was still considering withdrawing as late as the evening of the 23rd June. The Scots had had the best of the fighting on the first day of battle, and the English had camped in an inferior position to the Scots (as would become clear as the second day of battle progressed), but the English still grossly outnumbered the Scots and Bruce was probably wondering whether he had already pushed his luck as far as it would stretch. The king may only have finally committed to fight for a second day after Sir Alexander Seton – a Scottish knight who had been fighting for the English on the first day – defected to the Scottish camp, bringing with him tales of distrust between King Edward and his commanders, blazing rows among the leading men in the English army, and desperately low morale among the common soldiers. However, whether Bruce was still making up his mind on the evening of the 23rd or not, there can be no doubt that he had trained his men for this eventuality during the six to eight weeks before the battle. The attack he was about to launch against the English was far too sophisticated to expect his men to pull it off with only hours’ notice. On the morning of 24th June, the Scots formed up along Balquhidderock Ridge, along the western edge of the Carse, and began advancing towards the area where the English had camped. Suddenly, the Carse – which the night before had seemed like such a secure place to camp – became a trap in which the English were caught. Between the Pelstream Burn to the north and the Bannock Burn to the south, the English could not form up in large enough numbers to overwhelm the Scots, forcing them to face the well-trained and organised Scottish spearmen head-on – just like they had been forced to do at the entrance of the New Park the previous day. To their credit, the English tried to form up their longbowmen on the northern side of the battlefield. Used en masse by highly-skilled English and Welsh archers, the longbow could be a deadly threat to the slow-moving, tightly-packed spear formations preferred by the Scots, as the Scots had learned at the Battle of Falkirk in 1298 and as they would be repeatedly and painfully reminded of over the course of the fourteenth-century. However, Bruce had anticipated this and he dispatched his lightly-armoured cavalry to deal with the English archers. Being lightly-armoured meant that the Scottish cavalry was fast, and they could therefore quickly close distance with the longbowmen and scatter them before they could pose a serious threat to either the spearmen or the cavalry themselves. With the English longbowmen driven from the field, the rest of the Scottish army could get down to the grizzly business of forcing the English army further and further back towards the two streams. King Edward's own nephew - the Earl of Gloucester - was killed charging into the Scottish front line, possibly because he had not had time to put on his surcoat before the Scots attacked and so no one could tell he was more valuable as a hostage. Soon, the Scots had pushed so far forward as to threaten King Edward himself, whose shieldbearer – Sir Roger Northburgh – was dragged from his horse and captured. Recognising the danger the king was in, Sir Giles d’Argentan (who was later credited by the Scottish writer John Barbour as ‘the third best knight who lived in his time’) dragged Edward away from the fighting but – having apparently never run from a fight before and being unwilling to do so now – Sir Giles then returned to the battle and was killed. Once the king had fled, the rest of the English army began to scatter as well. Those who tried to flee south across the Bannock Burn had one more obstacle to overcome before their ordeal was over. The wetlands on either side of the Bannock Burn had been churned into a muddy mess by all the English feet and hooves that had passed back and forth across it during the past two days. Anyone who slipped as they ran back across risked drowning in the mud, trampled by the panicked soldiers following behind them. By the end of the day, according to one Scottish account, so many Englishmen had drowned in the Bannock Burn that it was possible to walk across on the backs of these corpses without even getting wet feet. Victory at Bannockburn did not win the war for King Robert. However, it did significantly change the nature of the conflict. Increasingly, the war would be fought not on Scottish soil but in northern England, where Scottish raiding was used to undermine local confidence in King Edward's government and ultimately force the English to negotiate an end to the violence. Crucially, victory at Bannockburn allowed Bruce carve up Scotland among his own supporters, rewarding those loyal to him with lands and titles confiscated from men who still refused to recognise him as king. In the short term, this policy united the political community of the realm around King Robert, which is what allowed Bruce to start taking the war to the English. In the long run, this policy would cause problems for Scotland, since those who had lost lands in Bruce's settlement of the kingdom (known later as 'the Disinherited') would, after King Robert's death, return to Scotland to make trouble for Bruce's successors.

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Professional Boxing this Friday in Moodiesburn

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Buy Tickets on-line For Friday Nights Boxing www.prospectboxing.co.uk/events.html Friday 30th June 2017 KNIGHTS OF ST COLUMBA SOCIAL CLUB BLACKWOODS CRESCENT, MOODIESBURN.

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HIGHLIGHTS | Fiji v Scotland ...

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Fiji 27 - 22 Scotland
Fiji win in Suva after a hard fought contest which concludes Scotland's Summer Tour #AsOne

FULL TIME | Fiji 27 - 22 Scotland Fiji win in Suva after a hard fought contest which concludes Scotland's Summer Tour #AsOne

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Applications to become a Glasgow2018 Volunteer are now open! Find out more about the Volunteering roles available and apply online: www.glasgow2018.com/volunteering ...

Applications to become a Glasgow2018 Volunteer are now open! Find out more about the Volunteering roles available and apply online: www.glasgow2018.com/volunteering The Glasgow 2018 European Championships has a diverse range of volunteering roles available - from being part of our legendary warm welcome to working alongside international media – there’s something for everyone.

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The Jacksons will be at Riverside Museum on Sunday 2nd July. ...

***COMPETITION TIME*** The Jacksons are coming to Glasgow for their The Jacksons, 50 Years Celebration Tour with Craig Charles and we have something great to kick off the whole celebration! We’ve giving away 4, that’s right FOUR VIP HOSPITALITY TICKETS and the chance to MEET AND GREET the JACKSONS!!! This incredible experience is worth £500 but we’re giving you the chance to win it for you and three friends!! To WIN, all you have to do is: LIKE SHARE TAG THREE FRIENDS you want to take for this incredible opportunity and experience of a lifetime!! “CAN YOU FEEL IT?” Still don’t have tickets? Don’t worry, we still have some left but act fast before they are all gone!! Follow the link below to make sure you see the Jacksons on this incredible tour --> www.tickettailor.com/checkout/view-event/id/96726/chk/f024

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