The Manor House

Address: Great Snoring, Norfolk, East Anglia, England, NR21 0HP, United Kingdom | Hotel
 
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*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.
 

Location

This hotel, located in Great Snoring, is near Thursford Collection.
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Travel Blogs from Great Snoring

New Year in North Norfolk

A travel blog entry by holtyboy on Jan 02, 2015

3 comments, 5 photos

... Park overlooking the coast in the first few days of the new year.

The tradition of a New Years Day firework display at Cromer started in the year 2000 as part of the millennium celebrations and has now become a firm favourite with the locals. There were many thousands lined up on the streets overlooking the sea and 115 year old pier ready for the 5pm start. Too be honest I expected a couple of rockets and ...

Soft top

A travel blog entry by elaineeustace on Nov 25, 2014

3 photos

Greg Houston sends us pictures of the Broom 430 prototype with the hard top removed, and the arch in place. The boat is going to the Paris boat show in December and then onto the London boat show in January.








The bad news is that we cannot get a build schedule out of Broom which is very ...

Etta is sold

A travel blog entry by elaineeustace on Oct 30, 2014

We did not manage to sell Etta privately, although we had some interest. In the end we asked Bray Marine Sales (Dominic Smulders) to sell it for us and she has gone to a new owner. She will live in Bray marina, travel mainly on the Thames and will now be called ...

Mouldings

A travel blog entry by elaineeustace on Oct 16, 2014

1 photo

We travel to Broom to make all sorts of decisions. The final design, the colours, all the extras. It was hard work. It was not helped by the fact that Graham, the designer, doesn't seem to have made much progress on the internal design of the split ...

Wroxham Broads

A travel blog entry by mooseandibmini on Sep 23, 2014

16 photos

... 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 ...