The Ipswich General Cemetery is situated at the edge of Warwick Road and Cemetery Road, Ipswich, Queensland 4305, and is claimed by the Ipswich City Council.

The principal recorded entombment in this graveyard occurred on twentieth July 1868, a multi year old kid named John Carr. Of the initial nine internments, six were kids and as you stroll around the burial ground you will see the high extent of newborn child graves. Measurements show that in 1862 for instance, there were 117 passings in the Ipswich territory and 47 of these were kids younger than five. In 1863, there were 146 passings, 80 of them kids.

Youngsters’ graves are regularly set apart by figures of sheep and angels. Numerous different images will be seen on graves: Celtic crosses, a door opening into paradise, caught hands of a couple or a messed up section.

Ipswich General Cemetery is a fantastic graveyard with recorded essentialness. This graveyard is shut to every single new internment – just existing reservations or now and again a family grave can be utilized. Columbarium specialties are accessible for memorialization of incinerated remains. Remains can likewise be inurned into family graves.

Displayed below are images of the Headstone and Base Cemetery Memorials, Full Single Monument Cemetery Memorials, Full Double Monument Cemetery Memorials, Vault and Mausoleum Cemetery Memorials, created by Beta Memorials – Monumental Masons Brisbane and erected over burial plots in this cemetery. Click on any image to be taken to a page with full details of that monument.

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