Emmanuel Guest House
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TripAdvisor Reviews Emmanuel Guest House Richmond
Travel Blogs from Richmond
... a few of my course mates and I met up for a drink to say farewell. It was sad to say goodbye to the people I've worked with for the last year. I've been closer to my course-mates at Durham than I ever really was with my fellow Global Politics people in undergrad, and they were a great group of people to know.
The greatest tragedy, however, will be saying goodbye to my college friends. Luckily I still have a few more days before I have ...
After an English Breakfast (pretty close to the Scottish one), we left our home on the farm and drove to Fountains Abbey. Founded in 1132, the abbey operated for over 400 years, until 1539, when Henry VIII ordered the Dissolution of the Monasteries. King Henry sacked the monks/churches wealth and demolished hundreds of abbeys. Fountains Abbey is the best preserved. Just seeing what's left gives you a hint of what it must have been like fully built. We stopped in Ripon for ...
... didn't bother us as much. That night we stayed at a working farm that was full of sheep, cattle and chickens. The dales is a place that I think we would come back and spend more time in as it's a great place to hike and bike. Since all of the dales is a national park people can walk through any field they want - though it's best to stay out of the ones with the bull in ...
We left Carlisle early Sunday morning and drove along Lake Ullswater on way to Lake Windermere, The road was narrow in many places and climbed up to Kirkstone Pass at 485m,
We had a late breakfast by the lake and were amazed at some sort of Indian festival/parade that closed the streets - dozens of Indians dressed in Scottish outfits playing bagpipes.
We then caught the car ferry across Lake Windermere and drove along more narrow roads to Coniston ...
... was a real treat where the keep imposes massively over the town and the fast flowing river Swale. The castle was originally called Riche Mount, 'the strong hill'. The castle was constructed from 1071 onwards as part of the Norman Conquest of Saxon England as the Domesday Book of 1086 refers to 'a castlery' at Richmond in that year.
Swaledale and Wensleydale – the photos speak for themselves. Included a visit to the Wensleydale Cheese Factory which had ...
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