Brook House Hotel
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TripAdvisor Reviews Brook House Hotel Clayton le Woods
Travel Blogs from Clayton le Woods
... If there had been any bushes around I would have used that, unfortunately there wasn't. After this unforgettable toilet experience we moved on to Tana. A journey that lasted hours. Our bus was full of luggage, and chickens again! We made a stop to stretch in a small village where everyone was selling mangos. So about half of the people on the bus bought a big bag of mangos. Now on a cramped bus with no leg room, and your thighs are rubbing against the persons ...
... good night out and a good percentage of the show was spent standing, clapping and dancing along to the music. It would however have been good to have a bit more of a story interlaced into the show as well as the music of Paul, John, George and Ringo which was performed by very talented musicians who very much looked the part.
Being the 31st October our trip back to New Brighton from Liverpool Lime Street was accompanied by witches, ghouls ...
... to ask for help, seeing people you know walking down the street – all things that we take for granted at home (and if you’re like me sometimes avoid them) but when you are doing these things day in and day out in an unfamiliar environment, its equally as exhausting as it is liberating. The biggest impact on your travels is definitely Family and Friends – as expected. I miss my family and I miss my ...
... to the lake, the next boat to leave was at 10.10. This was a 25-minute lake cruise up to the top of the lake, a town called Ambleside. Very pretty scenery along the way, of course, but it was overcast and mostly dull. Sometimes a beam of sunlight would break through and suggest that maybe the day had something up its sleeve for later.
From Ambleside we were to catch a bus to Keswick. Not long to wait - if it was a Saturday, which was the timetable ...
... memories were of overwhelming noise, movement, heat, dust and humidity from the rooms crowded with row after row of machines going full bore. It could have been considered a scene from hell, and I don't know how it was possible to work there day after day, but it was a job and it was one of those rare jobs that a women was able to get at the time.
In Manchester in the 1800's there were over 300,000 men, women, and children employed ...