Woolacombe Bay Holiday Village
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Travel Blogs from Woolacombe
... in the hotel, shops or cafés. After an interesting meal in the Pandora cafe (perhaps we should have taken the hint when the proprietor looked shocked that we walked in the door) we strolled down to the harbour. I'm sure that on a sunny summers day it is a beautiful town, but on a cold, wet November afternoon it was pretty bleak. The high point was the Roly Fudge shop - yyyyuuuuummmmyyyyyyyy!!!!!! And the ...
'All our bags are packed and we're ready to go..........'
Whoop! Whoop! It's been a long time coming but the day has finally arrived to start our European adventure. Having packed Daisy we had to get her weighed to see how much we then had to take off again.......luckily we were well within our limits so Paul didn't have to offload any wine or beer and Mandy can come too!
... Italian. It then all got a bit Japanese. The women were people stuffed into the now over full boat. One of the women fell backwards unfortunately not in the water, that would have made my day. We finally make it to morano. It's pretty. There is lots of glass, mum likes the the one euro glass shop. We buy a cat and a godenla. We have coffee. Watch man making something cool out of glass. Then we get the boat ...
... but it is
a lot of work to maintain with just 2 people. Access is by a private road, about
½ mile long by 6 feet wide, so the bushes on each side of the road do a real
nice number on cars. At the start of this road is a plaque, naming the corner
as Bloody Corner, commemorating a battle between the Vikings and the local
Saxons in the 9th century. The locals won.
The Torridge River is about ½ mile wide at ...
... are just amazed that these little villages survive.
Our B&B was a charming house in Wheddon Cross. It was originally built as a tailor's shop but has been converted to a B&B. Now most of the places we have stayed at are Victorian houses, this one was Edwardian. The difference being that Edwardian is less fussy and more plain. I say plain but it was anything but. The halls were wide, the ceilings high and ...