Team Building in Buckinghamshire

As a mobile events company, KDM provide a broad range of team building activities and games in Buckinghamshire either at the venue of your choice – or we can recommend venues in the Buckinghamshire area depending on your requirements and budget. Voted the “Best Event Provider” at both the 2017 and 2018 M&IT Awards, KDM Events are a renowned full-service Event Management Company who specialise in delivering memorable events for our corporate clients! Please follow the below links for some of our most popular team events or to view the full portfolio – whilst you may wish to “Filter Results” to quickly find the event that best suits your objectives.

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Team Building Portfolio

The Box

Country Sports

Zero Hour

Chocolatier's Apprentice

GPS Treasure Quest

Animation Innovation

Beat Box

Bushcraft Survival Challenge

Krypton Factor Outdoors

Insights Discovery Profiling

Team Building Portfolio

Team Building in Buckinghamshire

Take a look via the right hand buttons for details of the greatest team building options in Buckinghamshire. We have a wide selection of cost effective team building events which can be delivered at local venues in Buckinghamshire or even at your premises! Click on the buttons to read more event details and see our pricing ...

And finding the right venue for your event in Buckinghamshire doesn’t have to be difficult. We work at all the excellent venues below so get in touch – we’ll help you find the right location.

Team Building Venues in Buckinghamshire

Venues we have recently worked at in Buckinghamshire include Doubletree by Hilton Milton Keynes, Cranfield Management Development Centre, Mercure Milton Keynes Parkside House, Hartwell House & Spa – Aylesbury, The Bellhouse Hotel – Beaconsfield.



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Conference & Event Management in Buckinghamshire


Team Building in Buckinghamshire

So make the most of your budget with the best team building experiences for your guests in Buckinghamshire. Events that inspire, motivate and energise your teams are what we do best throughout the UK so get in touch now for a swift, no hassle response from our Staffordshire and London offices.

  • There are now four districts that fall under the control of Buckinghamshire County Council - Chiltern, South Bucks, Wycombe and Aylesbury Vale and the biggest town in the county is High Wycombe.

    Sections of Buckinghamshire closer to London are part of the Metropolitan Green Belt and this inhibits development. Buckinghamshire is also the location of the nationally important Pinewood Studios and Dorney Lake, which hosted the highly successful rowing events at the 2012 Summer Olympics. Buckinghamshire is also well known for the new town of Milton Keynes (and its famous concrete cows) and the Chiltern Hills area of outstanding natural beauty.

    The name Buckinghamshire is Anglo-Saxon in origin and means the district of Bucca's home. Bucca's home refers to Buckingham in the north of the county, and is named after an Anglo-Saxon landowner. Buckinghamshire has been so named since about the 12th century; however, the county itself has existed since it was a subdivision of the Kingdom of Mercia (585-919).

    Historically, the biggest changes to Buckinghamshire came in the 19th century when a combination of cholera and famine hit the rural county, forcing many to migrate to bigger towns to find work. Not only did this change the local economic picture, it meant a lot of land was cheaper at a time when the rich were more mobile and the leafy Bucks became a popular rural idyll - an image it retains today. London commuters often choose Buckinghamshire as a home, which has led to greater local affluence albeit with some pockets of relative deprivation remaining.

    Buckinghamshire is also home to two of the four longest rivers in England. The River Thames provides the southern boundary with Berkshire, although Berkshire has crept over the border at Eton and Slough meaning the river is no longer the sole boundary between the two counties. The River Great Ouse flows east through Buckingham, Olney and Milton Keynes and has its origins in Northamptonshire.

    Open countryside and outstanding natural geography are defining features for Buckinghamshire, including the River Thames and the Chiltern Hills area of outstanding natural beauty. A large quantity of historic houses are situated within Buckinghamshire – a consequence of the migration of the affluent from London when land was cheap - and the National Trust has opened some of these to the public, including Cliveden, Waddesdon Manor and West Wycombe Park.

    Buckinghamshire is famed as the home of various notable people including the author Roald Dahl who included many local characters and locations in his works. More recently Buckinghamshuire is a favourite haunt of rural retreats for rock stars.

    Buckinghamshire is home to a number of notable sports facilities, the National Hockey Stadium and Stadium:MK in the north to Adams Park in the South.

    Several notable people have their birthplace and/or resting place in Buckinghamshire. Saint Rumwold was buried in Buckingham around the same time as Saint Osyth was born in Quarrendon and both were buried in Aylesbury in the 7th century. From the medieval period Roger of Wendover was, as the name suggests, from the town of that name and Anne Boleyn also owned property in the same town. It is said that King Henry VIII made Aylesbury the county town over Buckingham because Boleyn's father owned property there and the king was a regular visitor himself. John Wycliffe lived in Ludgershall and Edward the Confessor had a palace at Brill.

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