In the United Kingdom, from approximately the mid-seventeenth century for a period of about 200 years, the Coaching Inn was a vital part of the inland transport infrastructure.
It was the place the stabled teams of horses for stagecoaches and replaced tired teams with fresh teams. Traditionally they were seven miles apart but this depended very much on the terrain. Some English towns had as many as ten such inns and rivalry between them was intense, not only for the income from the stagecoach operators but for the revenue for food and drink supplied to the wealthy passengers. Binomial name Equus caballus Linnaeus, 1758 The Horse (Equus caballus) is a sizeable ungulate mammal, one of the seven modern species of the genus Equus. ... For the 1939 film starring John Wayne see Stagecoach. ... For the river named Inn, check Inn River Inns are establishments where travellers can procure food, drink, and lodging. ...
A lesser-used alternative phrase to describe such an establishment is "Staging inn"
Categories: United Kingdom road stubs | Road transport in the United Kingdom
This use of the term "coaching" appears to have origins in English traditional university "cramming" in the mid-19th century.
When a person coaches an individual client -- often marketed as life coaching -- the initial task involves the coach and client working out a mutual understanding of the scope of work and documenting that understanding in a coaching contract.
Dissertation Coaching helps graduate students, who are usually working on their Ph.D.'s, to manage the huge task of researching and writing the dissertation, which is an original contribution to one's field, usually several hundred pages long.
There is however no formal distinction between an inn and other kinds of establishment, and many pubs will use the name "inn", either simply because they are long established, or to summon up a particular kind of image.
The original functions of an inn are now usually split among separate establishments, such as hotels, lodges, motels, pubs, restaurants, and taverns.
The Inns of Court were originally ordinary inns where lawyers met to do business, but have become institutions of the legal profession in London.
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