Travelodge Carlisle Central
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Travel Blogs from Carlisle
The moment you step off the train the tranquil area, beautiful fresh air and peaceful sounds washes over you. It's lovely and the complete opposite of London!
There are 4 small villages I spent most of my time in, Windermere, Bowness-on-Windermere, Ambleside and Waterhead. Bowness-on-Windermere and Waterhead are located right on the water front and you can take a ferry to each port. While Windermere and Ambleside ...
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 ...
... some cash in exchange for a voucher. During breakfast Stu takes exception to Eamon Holmes' interviewing technique on Sky News showing on the flat-screen TV nearby and tweets a mildly derogatory comment. This gets picked up and refuted by one of Eamon/Sky's minions and Stu is quickly embroiled in a multi-person twitter flamefest, which we find highly amusing.
Breakfast despatched we're back on the M1 for Newcastle and the first target for today, the Angel of the North. ...
... the next cairn in the distance. As it leveled out I thought I had reached the summit, wrong. I had read that this was the case, you kept thinking you had reached the top as you crest a number of false summits, but until you reach the trig point and topping stone you need to keep going. By now the wind stronger than I had ever been in for a sustained period. The loneliness and desolation gave me a strange feeling of euphoria and the cloud cover only helped make this ...
... collected? Taxes were then as now the bane of the taxer and the taxee.
That’s the long way round to get back to the Wall, but Rome’s going to keep surfacing throughout our Grand Tour, so we might as well get the bare bones history out of the way at the start.
The wall was 80 Roman miles long (that’s about 75 of our miles) running from the North Sea at Newcastle on Tyne on England's eastern coast to Carlisle on the Irish Sea on ...