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List of Parliamentary constituencies in Staffordshire

The ceremonial county of Staffordshire (which includes the area of the Stoke-on-Trent unitary authority) is divided into 12 Parliamentary constituencies - 4 Borough constituencies and 8 County constituencies.


  • 2010 Constituencies 1
  • Historic Constituencies 2
    • Before 1832 2.1
    • 1832-1885 2.2
    • 1885 on 2.3
  • Boundary changes 3
  • Results 4
  • Notes 5
  • References 6

2010 Constituencies

      † Conservative       ‡ Labour       ¤ Liberal Democrat

Constituency[nb 1] Electorate Majority[nb 2] Member of Parliament Nearest opposition Map
Burton CC 75,248 11,252   Andrew Griffiths   Jon Wheale
Cannock Chase CC 74,542 4,923   Amanda Milling   Janos Toth
Lichfield CC 74,234 18,189   Michael Fabricant   Chris Worsey
Newcastle-under-Lyme BC 66,753 650   Paul Farrelly   Tony Cox
South Staffordshire CC 72,771 20,371   Gavin Williamson   Kevin McElduff
Stafford CC 68,705 9,177   Jeremy Lefroy   Kate Godfrey
Staffordshire Moorlands CC 63,104 10,174   Karen Bradley   Trudie McGuinness
Stoke-on-Trent Central BC 60,634 5,179   Tristram Hunt   Mick Harold
Stoke-on-Trent North BC 71,438 4,836   Ruth Smeeth   Ben Adams
Stoke-on-Trent South BC 68,091 2,539   Robert Flello   Joe Rich
Stone CC 67,339 16,250   Bill Cash   Sam Hale
Tamworth CC 71,903 11,302   Christopher Pincher   Carol Dean

Historic Constituencies

Before 1832


The County Constituency was divided into:

1885 on

The County Constituencies were divided into:

Boundary changes

Name Pre-2010 boundaries Boundaries from 2010
  1. Burton CC
  2. Cannock Chase CC
  3. Lichfield CC
  4. Newcastle-under-Lyme BC
  5. South Staffordshire CC
  6. Stafford CC
  7. Staffordshire Moorlands CC
  8. Stoke-on-Trent Central BC
  9. Stoke-on-Trent North BC
  10. Stoke-on-Trent South BC
  11. Stone CC
  12. Tamworth CC
Parliamentary constituencies in Staffordshire Proposed Revision

The proposals by the Boundary Commission for England retained these 12 constituencies with changes to align with current local government wards, and to better equalise the electorates. These changes were implemented at the United Kingdom general election, 2010.


2005 2010 2015


  1. ^ BC denotes borough constituency, CC denotes county constituency.
  2. ^ The majority is the number of votes the winning candidate receives more than their nearest rival.


  • Leigh Rayment's Historical List of MPs
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