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- Free parking
- Pets allowed
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Travel Blogs from Morston
This is the first Christmas/New Year period where there has not been the need to think about how to best use those very precious annual leave days. Taking Christmas Eve as a day off always seemed a waste as did the days between Boxing Day and New Years Day as there would be very few people in work and invariably it would be used as a time to catch up on e-mails, filing and tidying up ready for the start of the next year. It ...
... the sky to the East, continuing all the way across the Country to Avebury, the mother circle of ancient Britain. Here at dawn, large numbers of people gathered from all over southern England and from the East, travelling along prehistoric routes to welcome the returning Sun god.......... If it were possible to put a very tall stake in the ground at the crossing of the Michael and Mary lines in our church ruins, at the May day sunrise it would cast a shadow through all the ...
... with the river have over time silted up because they haven't been regularly dredged. Of the 63 broads, 14 are open for boats. Some broads are privately owned and some are part of an internationally renowned nature area.
The Broads became a popular holiday destination in Victorian and Edwardian times. Sailing boats were used then. In the 1930s, wooden motor cruisers with converted petrol car engines to power them became popular. And ...
... he would get on board but he did. Plus there was the obligatory dog in tow. We had forgotten just how much the Brits like their dogs and take them everywhere. There must have been at least 4 dogs on our cruise!
2 other boats like ours all set out from Wroxham to cruise the Broads for one and a half hours. Ian reckons there were about 100 people on each boat. The other boats were filled by oldies from tour buses whereas ours was still full of oldies, apart from ...
... only imagine how wild it would be in a gale. Sheringham reminded us of Lyme Regis, although it doesn't have Lyme's hills. Its bright and colourful streets are narrow and are geared to the seaside tourist trade but not in a tacky way. It certainly would be easier walking along the streets than driving, especially in summer.
Driving home we passed a sign to a village called 'Barney'. Don't think there's anything there except a caravan ...