We take a look at some of the most bizarre street titles across the county.
Dog in the Lane, Telford
Don't worry we don't actually think there are any dogs in the lane to speak of - but there are a few houses.
Grope Lane, Shrewsbury
It's not hard to imagine how Grope Lane would have been in medieval times.
Some say the name originated from the fact that folk had to 'grope' their way along it, but the the more popular version of the story is that the lane was once a 'Red Light' district.
Bogey Lane, Pontesbury
This is the location of the Mary Webb School, as well as Pontesbury Primary School and the villages library. Don't think that has any relevance to the naming of the road through.
The Dana, Shrewsbury
The Dana is one of the more intriguing Shrewsbury place names. It starts as a walkway from Castle Street, continues round the Castle and across the railway, and then becomes a street skirting the old prison until it merges with Victoria Street. The Dana is named after Rev Edmund Dana (1739-1823), who was Vicar of Wroxeter.
Butts Road, Wellington
This residential road in Wellington kind of speaks for itself really.
Ball's Lane, The Gorge
This narrow little lane connects Broseley Wood to Jackfield, and it's a bit of a tight one.
Thieves Lane, Shrewsbury
Thieves Lane followed the line of an old Roman road and is named so because it was said to be a way for robbers to avoid the main turnpike roads.
Featherbed Lane, Shrewsbury
Featherbed Lane is one of Shrewsbury's oldest roads, but despite its history it is now just another busy road with a mixture of homes and businesses along its stretch.
Its name recently caught the eye of activists at Peta, which stands for People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals. They say the use of feathers in beds is cruel – and want to change its name to Feather-free-Bed Lane.
Ice House Close, Hadley
Not sure what the background is to this close, and as far as we can see there are no ice houses, but it's a pretty cool place.