No, you will need a satellite dish to receive a satellite signal for services like Sky or Freesat, as these are specific channels and programmes only broadcast via this medium. These can be installed in a similar way to a standard TV aerial by a recognised engineer.
Market Rasen is a town and civil parish within the West Lindsey area of Lincolnshire, England. The River Rase goes through it east to west, around 13 miles (21 km) north-east from Lincoln, 18 miles (29 kilometres) east from Gainsborough and also 16 miles (26 km) south-west from Grimsby. The town is known for Market Rasen Racecourse and also being close to the epicentre of a 2008 quake. The population of the civil parish at the 2011 census was 3,904. Market Rasen is a small market community on the edge of the Lincolnshire Wolds. The community lies on the highway in between Lincoln as well as Grimsby, the A46 and also is on National Cycle Route 1 (part of EuroVelo 12) of the National Cycle Network. The place-name 'Market Rasen' is first testified in the Domesday Book of 1086, where it appears as Rase, Rasa and also Resne. The name derives from the Old English ræsn meaning 'plank', and is believed to describe a plank bridge. The river name 'Rase' is a back-formation. Originally "Rasen", as it is known locally, was called "East Rasen", "Rasen Parva" or "Little Rasen". The community centre has an uniform 19th-century redbrick look of primarily Georgian as well as Victorian design, centred on a market area with a medieval church, brought back in the 19th century. The River Rase flows with the town and also is crossed by Jameson Bridge, Caistor Road Bridge and also Crane Bridge. Market days are Tuesdays, Fridays as well as Saturdays. On each Tuesday there is a public auction of products and also generate, and on the initial Tuesday of monthly, a farmers' market. Every Friday the Women's Institute holds a country market. Market Rasen's community fire and also police station opened December 2005. It is among the initial purpose-built combined fire as well as police stations in the UK. In 2011 it was one of the communities picked for the Portas Review of sectarian selling business.