Glenbank House Hotel
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Travel Blogs from Jedburgh
... too. The physical appearance is much more like what I
picture of regions of northern England like Yorkshire than the rest of
Scotland. Unfortunately, I had a bit of a weather washout with almost continuous
rain or drizzle for my two days in the Borders.
The Borders region was a wealthy and important
ecclesiastical center during the Middle Ages where different monastic orders
built their abbeys ...
... jackets against the damp and cold as we set off along Dere St. The conversation was great as we had not seen Pat and Ron for a while. It was good to catch up with them and their lives and we wish Callum and Terri a wonderful day when they get married later in the year. The friendship had developed over the years while being a member of the Borders Exploration Group, a voluntary youth development charity whose aims are to support and encourage the ...
... A68 to Bellingham, a cuppa and a cake. We were all tired as finished the day. As a celebration we headed out to dinner, choosing the Cheviot Hotel as our evening venue. The food was excellent and I would thoroughly recommend it if you are Bellingham way. Back to the camper and bed beckoned. It had another fabulous day and really special to have shared walking across the Border with two of our closest, dearest friends. Tomorrow is changeover day. We head for home! It will be quite ...
... white writing on that you get at historic monuments as I remember coming across them when I was little. Jedburgh has a good one for the Room of Uncertain Function. I think it takes a bit of nerve for an organisation like Historic Scotland to admit that they don’t actually know what something is and to be so certain that they never will know what it is that they make a sign in metal that says so. ...
... falling into their hands. Perhaps today we have St. Cuthbert to thank for making the rain stop, which it has now done as we set off up the first hill out of Melrose.
And this first hill is a real heart starter! We go straight up, gaining 300 metres in height in less than half an hour. All the time we are heading up the famous Eildon Hills, between the mid and north hills. The vistas we encounter are remarkable. We look back down on the ...