Premier Inn Carlisle - M6, Jct 42
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- Free parking
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Travel Blogs from Carlisle
... in here I took a stroll all around and headed up to Ambleside. It was so nice to walk, breathe in fresh air and only see another sole every now and again. It was also rather cool and gave the opportunity to dress up in my winter woollies.
Ambleside was the traditional small english countryside village. The building were old, little lane ways zig zagged all over town and there were more pubs then people. Today they are ...
Drove down several motorways from Stirling to Dumfries. Then to Caerlaverock Castle.
What a contrast from Stirling yesterday!
Caerlaverock is the ancient seat of the MAXWELL family and now no more than a splendid ruin in an idyllic settling. Fiona and Rowan had been there in 2006. Situated almost on the sea, south of Dumfries, surrounded by a moat, it was fantastic to wander through the ruin and imagine John's distant ancestors living there! Built in ...
... but we do it and get back to the car with 5 mins to spare. We both wouldn't mind a coffee, but are not willing to pay for more parking plus coffee in the overpriced tourist cafes that are round about, so we decide to head a few miles down the road to Queensferry and our next great sight. I have stayed in South Queensferry a couple of times when visiting Edinburgh (in the much-lamented Forth Bridges Hotel) so I know there's somewhere to park and somewhere to partake. The satnav however ...
... was now nothing stopping the wind. It howled in from my left, taking my breath away and forcing me to face to one side during the climb. As I started to enter the base of the clouds the wind whipped ice crystals as well, stinging any exposed skin. The grass eventually started to disappear and all there was was broken black rock, glistening with moisture from the cloud I was now walking through. Visibility was down to around five meters, I could only vaguely make out the ...
... good intentions; they ran on money. Follow the money. The wall, while only a small part of the empire, had its soldiers monitoring who was coming and going, but it also was collecting tolls, assessing fees on products (farm crops mostly) being imported and exported. The popular focus is often on wars in this type of account, who is fighting whom; when the truth on the ground throughout history is who’s going to pay for those wars and how does the money get ...