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Travel Blogs from Stockton-on-Tees
... for another group meal. I was able to say my farewells to Newcastle as well. The hardest farewells, of course, were the ones I said to my friends. I have made such an amazing group of friends in Durham. They have been like my family, and I don't know what I would have done without them this year. It's not where you go that makes a trip, but who you meet. I was privilege enough to have met some of the greatest people in the world at Durham.
... a peek in Ripon cathedral. We have a lot of cathedrals on the list to see... I'll have to decide if one is my favorite. Then it was west to Thirsk. Thirsk is the home town of the vet that wrote the James Herriot books, which Dad is a big fan of. We toured James Wights house/practice and even played some games there. Across the street is our b&b so we have a peaceful night before another big commuting day tomorrow when we'll drive to York and board the train to London ...
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 ...
... rooms with displays, tea shop and store. They have trail maps. We find a loop of about 4 miles called Danby Rigg. It takes us to the village of Antithorpe which is one of the oldest in the area then up a slope to the moorland ridge. There are 3 types of heather turning the hills pink. Standing stones line the trail and the sheep keep it from turning back to forest. After about a mile on the ridge we head back down the ...
... it into the street where it exploded but caused no harm. On 4th August, the day we arrived in UK, people were remembering the start of WW1 in 1914 and the resultant tragic loss of lives. A visit to Yorkshire is not complete without a trip to Whitby and it was there we enjoyed some freshly caught hake and chips for tea. It was quite eerie driving back across the Moors to our cottage as there was what appeared to be a very large moon, a ...