Kettering Park Hotel and Spa
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TripAdvisor Reviews Kettering Park Hotel and Spa
Travel Blogs from Kettering
... 7,020 MT per Week 1,002 MT per Day 42 MT per hour 700 kgs per minute Equals a **** load of crisps being pumped out 24 - 7!!! Lee West from pepico took us through some information and a presenation about the plant and some of the goals and objectives they hope to meet. We were lucky enough to see the process from start to finish and then back in the office sample some chips as all that walking made us hungry. We were done. We left the factory about ...
We spent a long weekend in Oundle, about 10 miles (16.1 kms) from Peterborough, where we stayed with Margaret’s cousin, Sheila, and her husband Ron. Oundle is a large and very pretty village/small town in Northamptonshire, with everything including a prestigious Public (private) school.
Whilst we spent a lot of time socializing with Sheila and Ron (ie lots of lovely food and drinks), we ...
Leaving Dover at 9am, we struggled through the English traffic to Milton Keynes, and Bletchley Park.
A lot of work has gone into making this a worthwhile place to visit, and on the whole it works. The kids found the multimedia guides interesting, and there were enough interactive exhibits (even if some of them didn't entirely work) to keep them interested.
Lunch, and off home!
All the animals seem well, phew.
... somebody rather than just pushing the old clothes into a re-cycling bin at the supermarket. What will my fellow guests be like ? This is the mystery of today and the question that filled my mind during a sleepless night last night. I must presume that I will meet like minded people but from many different countries. French, German, Russian, Indian, English and probably Chinese as well, what language skills will I learn if a truly ...
... looked gorgeous against the blue sky but by the time I got my camera out the snow clouds were coming over. Walking into the village I saw the village sign and realised I had been here before. The words “a thankful village” gave it away. It is one of the 51 Thankful Villages which lost no men in the First World War, as first identified by the writer Arthur Mee in the 1930s.