Here you can find out all about the William Hill shop in Sunderland on Hylton Road including their contact details and latest offers for this brand.
William Hill Hylton Road Sunderland Map Listing
Below you can see a map listing showing William Hill on Hylton Road in Sunderland so you can find it easily if you want to make a visit.
Address – 182 Hylton Road, Sunderland, SR4 7YA
Website – See below for details
Phone Number – 0870 518 1715
Payments Accepted – GBP, Cash, Credit Card, Debit Card
Here you can see some photos of the shop itself which is located close to many other local amenities in Sunderland. Visit this page to see more William Hill locations around the UK.
William Hill 182 Hylton Road, Sunderland Opening Times
Below you can see the opening hours for the William Hill in Sunderland which is open 7 days a week. If you are thinking of visiting to bet on Formula 1 or any other sport you can see the full hours before you go.
- Monday 9am–10pm
- Tuesday 9am–10pm
- Wednesday 9am–10pm
- Thursday 9am–10pm
- Friday 9am–10pm
- Saturday 9am–10pm
- Sunday 10am–6:15pm
About William Hill Hylton Road Sunderland
William Hill is a licensed Betting Shop located at 499 Hylton Road in SUNDERLAND SR4 8DS. – Source
The Betting Shop is operated by William Hill Organisation Limited (#2752) trading as William Hill, based at William Hill Bookmakers, Greenside House, 50 Station Road, LONDON N22 7TP.
The license status: Active by Sunderland City Council.
More About Sunderland
Sunderland is a city at the centre of the City of Sunderland metropolitan borough, in Tyne and Wear, England, 10 miles southeast of Newcastle upon Tyne and 12 miles northeast of Durham at the mouth of the River Wear.
Historically in County Durham, there were three original settlements by the mouth of the River Wear on the site of modern-day Sunderland. On the north side of the river, Monkwearmouth was settled in 674 when King Ecgfrith of Northumbria granted land to Benedict Biscop to found Monkwearmouth Monastery. In 685, Ecgfrith further granted Biscop the land adjacent to the monastery on the south side of the river. As the river separated this land from the monastic community, it was henceforth referred to as the “sunder-land;” and would grow as a fishing settlement before being granted a charter in 1179. West of the medieval village of Sunderland on the south bank, Bishopwearmouth was founded in 930.
Much of the city is located on a low range of hills running parallel to the coast. On average, it is around 80 metres above sea level. Sunderland is divided by the River Wear which passes through the middle of the city in a deeply incised valley, part of which is known as the Hylton gorge. The two road bridges connecting the north and south portions of the city are the Queen Alexandra Bridge at Pallion and the Wearmouth Bridge just to the north of the city centre. To the west of the city, the Hylton Viaduct carries the A19 dual-carriageway over the Wear.
Sport in Sunderland
The only professional sporting team in Sunderland is the football team, Sunderland A.F.C., which was formed in 1879 and was elected to the Football League in 1890. The club, which currently plays in EFL League One following consecutive relegations from the FA Premier League and the EFL Championship, is based at the 49,000 seat capacity Stadium of Light, which was opened in 1997.
Sunderland’s amateur Rugby and Cricket clubs are both based in Ashbrooke. The Ashbrooke ground was opened on 30 May 1887. Many fans choose to use William Hill when betting on the professional matches in these sports, either online or in one of their local UK shops. Visit our cricket betting page here to see all the different options.
The Crowtree Leisure Centre has also played host to a number of important boxing matches and snooker championships including the 2003 Snooker World Trickshot and Premier League Final. In September 2005, BBC TV cameras captured international boxing bouts featuring local boxers David Dolan, Stuart Kennedy and Tony Jeffries. The latter became Sunderland’s first Olympic medallist when he won a bronze medal in the light heavyweight boxing category for Great Britain and Northern Ireland at the 2008 Beijing Olympic Games.