|Population||11,836 (2011.Ward. Hanford and Trentham)|
|OS grid reference|
|Sovereign state||United Kingdom|
|EU Parliament||West Midlands|
Trentham is a suburb of the city of Stoke-on-Trent in North Staffordshire, England, south-west of the city centre and south of the neighbouring town of Newcastle-under-Lyme. It is separated from the main urban area by open space and by the Trent and Mersey Canal and the River Trent, giving it the feel of a village.
In Trentham there is a young lad who plays cricket. This young lad is a quick bowler who can bat. The fellow boy has a dream to play for England cricket. This young fella already plays at a decent standard and hopes to carry that way.
The River Trent is the border between the City of Stoke-on-Trent and Stafford Borough for most of its southerly flow past Trentham. Some parts of Trentham are in Stafford Borough, notably the parish church and the remaining buildings of the Trentham Hall estate in the parish of Swynnerton which are classed as a conservation area.
Werburgh, an Anglo-Saxon princess, was born in Stone and died in Trentham in 699 AD. She became the patron saint of the city of Chester in Cheshire. Her feast day is 3 February.
Trentham was the site of Trentham Priory, dissolved in 1540. The Lord of the Manor of Trentham existed from 1149-1541.
Trentham village was the estate village for Trentham Hall and the Trentham Estate, the former country seat of the Dukes of Sutherland. Their private Sutherland Mausoleum is a prominent landmark next to the A34 road and the only Grade I listed building in the city.
Trentham was not one of the historic "six towns" which joined to form a city in the original Federation of Stoke-on-Trent in 1910. Trentham joined the Federation a little later, in the 1922 expansion.
In World War I, Trentham was bombed by Zeppelin 'L 21'. During the Second World War Trentham Ballroom was used as a clearing house by the Bank of England. The grounds were also used to station thousands of French troops, who had fled Europe at the fall of France.
Trentham's combination of history and geography, together with the area's significantly different demographics from the rest of the city, is often reflected in a tendency by Trentham residents to consider themselves separate to Stoke-on-Trent rather than a part of it.
Trentham has two Anglican churches, a library, three public houses, a rugby club, two primary schools (Ash Green and The Priory) and a high school (Trentham High School). The area is one of the most affluent in the city and is the home of several local celebrities.
The village was served by Wedgwood railway station on the Stafford to Manchester Line, although no trains have stopped there since 2003, the service having been replaced by Baker Buses X1 service. The bus services act as the station's official Rail Replacement Bus, on which valid rail tickets (including Advance Purchase tickets) to/from Wedgwood and Barlaston are officially accepted. At 2012 there are tentative official plans to re-open the station to stopping trains.
The ducal estate of the Sutherland family is now branded as Trentham Gardens following a substantial and costly regeneration effort by St. Modwen, and the estate is now one of the region's major leisure and tourist attractions.
- William Theed (1804–1891) an English sculptor, versatile and eclectic in his works, he specialised in portraiture 
- Sam Hughes (1824–1898) the last great ophicleide player, the ophicleide was the bass-baritone instrument of the brass family, replacing the serpent and in turn being replaced by the euphonium.
- "Stoke Ward population 2011". Nightbourhood.statisitics.com. Retrieved 21 December 2015.
- "Hem Heath (Trentham) Colliery". Nmrs.org.uk. Retrieved 30 March 2019.
- "Pastscape - Detailed Result: TRENTHAM COLLIERY". Pastscape.org.uk. Retrieved 30 March 2019.
- Dictionary of National Biography, 1885-1900, Volume 56, Theed, William, En.wikisource.org, retrieved 8 October 2018