Holiday Inn Darlington - North A1m
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TripAdvisor Reviews Holiday Inn Darlington - North A1m Newton Aycliffe
Travel Blogs from Newton Aycliffe
Unlike China 2014 this time I will be getting to indulge in another of my hobbies (beyond eating)
Abu Dhabi is home to the much criticised Ferrari World. Billing itself as the biggest
indoor branding exercise theme park on the planet (it isn't, it's a car shaped shed in the desert) but it does have the fastest coaster currently on the market, Formula Rosso. I'll also be taking in a couple of water parks, Sega Republic and two parks in ...
... the waterfront at North Shields before meeting Andrew and Vicky for a fantastic lunch. Tom finally had his Yorkshire Pudding! Andrew and Vicky set off for London (5-6 hrs driving) having convinced Tom and me that we should drive to South Shields and Marsden Grotto. We weren't disappointed. The coastline is particularly interesting here.
Armed with google maps we found the A69 home in time to pack ready for an early departure tomorrow for the Lake District.
We leave Woodbridge and head to the coast visiting a couple of little towns along the way, Pretty scary roads but beautiful countryside. We make our way north and end up in Sunderland for the night which is on the coast. It raining and almost blizzard conditions when we arrive and very difficult to find accommodation, Eventually we get some and then rooms had to change because wifi wouldn't work, Enjoyed some nice fish and chips int he new ...
... It only remains to organise our storage more efficiently and test the awning which we have not done so far because of the strong winds or rain.
We moved on to Craster on the Northumberland Coast which is famous for its kippers. We decided not to buy any but we did stand outside the smokery for a few minutes to smell them - a wonderful aroma but we did not want it hanging around in Astrid for days.
The campsite is a mile from the the village and ...
... 10 officers and men from the Royal Observer Corps who were supported by over 60 volunteers who lived in the surrounding area and their role was to race to the bunker within four minutes of an alarm being raised and then spend the next month monitoring and reporting on any nuclear detonations throughout England to measure the spread of nuclear fallout. At the end of the Cold War the station was closed down. During the tour we were shown ...