Hotel ibis budget Sheffield Arena
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Yesterday Avery and I took a bus to the nearby Chatsworth mansion, home to the Duke and Duchess of Devonshire. It is extremely ritzy and has roughly one million rooms and had just been decorated for the Christmas season. Many dukes have come and gone and made changes to the house and ...
... Botanical Gardens and the nearby Sheffield General Cemetery. Avery was pumped for the cemetery because she studies mortuary archaeology. It has actually been closed since the 70's and is quite overgrown with headstones knocked over and such, but made for an interesting experience. The British apparently don't like to think about death much and tend to put cemeteries on the outskirts of town. Later that weekend, we happened across a cultural fest and grabbed some authentic dutch ...
... been incredible when all the trees were untouched. Continued on to Sheffield where the GPS navigation got confused and we ended driving round in circles for a while wasting both time and fuel. At least we got to see areas that we normally wouldn't have seen. Booked into hotel and during the course of conversation asked what there was to see and do in the city. The manager couldn't think of anything and neither could other ...
... result of the procedures used to take a sample from her lungs. To add insult to injury the test samples are lost and no results obtained!! So we faced a ************* should Jess go to France with Andy and me, stay in UK with Ann or PTS? Inevitably we chose the first and Andy, me and a still ill Jess set of for France. We met Cliff, our famous key holder, on the ferry and enjoyed a rather convivial crossing fuelled by Stella Artois. On leaving the ship after a rather good breakfast, ...
... carrots. The door took a bit longer than the doorway as marrying up the french and english door parts was tricky, to say the least. Then the biggest challenge yet, the back window, which would mean taking down a substantial part of a two foot thick stone wall held together by 100 year old mud and dried up lime mortar. In the end the wall turned out to be 100 years of dried mud, old grains of wheat and mice nests!
The inside lintels went in relatively easily with plenty of points ...