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ค้นพบสิ่งที่ทำให้เมืองนี้มีเอกลักษณ์โดดเด่นไปกับคนท้องถิ่นที่รู้ลึกรู้จริง ไม่ว่าจะเป็นการเที่ยวชมสถานที่ต่างๆ หรือค้นพบของดีของเมืองที่น้อยคนจะได้สัมผัส
Bus Station
“Great Place to shop, not sure about delivery tho but can be checked on morrisons website ”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 2 คนแนะนำ
Establishment
“Charming thatched estate villages, complete with ruined castle and lovely village pub.”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 3 คนแนะนำ
Point of Interest
  • คนท้องถิ่น 1 คนแนะนำ
ร้านอาหาร
“Really enjoyed the food here. The chicken and haggis is particularly good! Burger night on a Thursday.”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 2 คนแนะนำ
Place to eat
“The most northernly golf course we would recommend and the best in the area. Fantastic links course which is also an Open qualifier course. Price range £££”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 1 คนแนะนำ
ร้านกาแฟ
“Recently refurbished and under new management, they have a coffee house open during the day serving speciality teas, fresh coffee, scones and cakes. Light lunches and afternoon teas are available and you can also book for dinner in their restaurant.”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 2 คนแนะนำ
Route
“Excellent range of little shops,places to eat and close to the quayside and R. Tweed and harbour. Everything from kitchenware to bric-a-brac,galleries,wine bar,restaurants,lighting and coffee shops and more.See some of the places L.S Lowry painted in Berwick.”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 3 คนแนะนำ
ฮาร์เบอร์ / มารีนา
  • คนท้องถิ่น 1 คนแนะนำ
Premise
  • คนท้องถิ่น 1 คนแนะนำ
บาร์
  • คนท้องถิ่น 2 คนแนะนำ
สวนสาธารณะ
“Visitors to Honey Nuc will enjoy the peace and quiet of the immediate surroundings and can take gentle walks on the tracks around the surrounding farmland, occasionally abundant and colourful with wild flora and fauna. But only a couple of miles to the North the village of Belford is well placed as a good start point for longer walks/runs/cycle rides, and has various options for refreshment thereafter! Here’s an outline of such a venture, a 10 mile country walk on tracks, paths and lanes. It’s a route I’ve used as a training run many times, which one of the local schools often followed for the annual sponsored walk, and which is also mostly rideable on mountain or cyclocross bikes although there are quite a lot of gateways. Nothing too strenuous, and great panoramic views along the way of the best of what Northumberland has to offer slightly further afield- the rolling Cheviots to the West and vast open coastline to the East. The highlight en-route, although not the literal high point, is the National Trust site of St Cuthbert’s Cave, (known locally as ‘Cuddy’s Cove’) a sandstone rock overhang/cave nestled in woodland, reputedly a temporary resting place for monks transporting the body of St. Cuthbert on fleeing Holy Island after Viking invasion circa AD875. The route can be shortened by starting at alternative points or short-cutting, and still taking in Cuddy’s Cove. I’ll mention these options in progression. The War Memorial/ West Street Well/ Old abandoned Community Club approximately half way up the built-up part of West Street (B6349 to Wooler, from Belford Mkt Sq) in Belford is your start point. There’s nearly always space to park right in front of the War Memorial. At the time of writing Belford’s sorry lack of a public village hall space has probably fuelled rumours that the desertion of formerly thriving venues which might serve the purpose, such as the Old Abandoned Community Club at the War Memorial or the boarded up Middle School, isn’t down to political and business ineptitude but rathermore due to hauntings! Such superstitions thrive in isolated rural communities. Fans of the paranormal and Scooby Doo alike will thrill to tales which circulate in the village of Country & Western tunes and the clinking of glasses from unidentifiable sources wafting across the streets. As well as the eerie early morning groans of schoolchildren being herded onto buses by mysterious forces and spirited away to far-off educational establishments. Ponder such weirdness and offer respects to those killed in the wars, then begin your perambulatory escape from it all by taking the West Hall Lane immediately to the left of the War Memorial/ Abandoned Club. Crossing the Belford Burn you’ll soon come to West Hall Farm with its castellated fortress-like farmhouse to the left and wooded crags to the East. Follow the farm track between the steading buildings and farm cottages and on up the hill to Craggy Farm. Keep straight on through Craggy Farm steading and the metal gate with the old lime kiln just beyond to the right. There are several examples of such kilns dotted around the North Northumberland coastal area. Visitors to Honey Nuc may already have noticed a fine example on the approach road to the cottage shortly after turning off the A1. Following the track between the wall on the left and small crags to the right you’ll go through another metal farm gate, straight across a field and into Middleton Square Wood via a wooden gate. The meandering path through the wood meets a track. Bear left and after about 100m continue straight on up the road which the track meets at the edge of the wood. In about quarter of a mile where the road ends you’ll come to Swinhoe Farm having covered about 2 miles. Swinhoe could be an alternative start & finish point for the walk. Park respectfully by the cottages if doing so. The loop from there is about 6 miles. The return leg from Swinhoe to Belford on the longer route is simply the reverse of what I’ve described already or an alternative I’ll outline later. I’ll describe the loop anti-clockwise from Swinhoe. Take the track away from the farm that bears right, through the gate and towards the woodland ahead. The secluded and peaceful Swinhoe Lakes are tucked away just inside the woodland where the track begins to skirt the trees. A short climb up Virgin Hill and the track turns into the woods then comes out again onto open moors at a gate around about the 3 mile point. Keep the craggy outcrop which forms the top of Fawcett Hill to your right and the grass path brings you to a stile and track. At this point on a clear day you’ll have the first of magnificent views of the North Northumberland coast from Budle Bay, over Holy Island and all the way to Berwick. Also an option here to short cut the route by about 2.5 miles. Looking left/ West you’ll see Greensheen Hill over which the long route passes, and trees at the horizon which are the Eastern edge of the woodland in which Cuddy’s Cove is. If shortcutting then don’t cross the stile but rather head left across the moor on the grassy track heading for the point at the Northerly edge of the treeline/ Southerly end of Greensheen. The longer route comes to the same point later in its course and to continue on that then cross the stile, bear left on the track and follow through 2 gates as the track bears to the right and approaches Detchant/ Kyloe Woods with the pond to the right. As you enter Detchant/Kyloe Woods you’ll have covered about 4 miles and the next mile is simply keeping straight onward on the track through the woods, ie- ignore the right fork just after going into the trees. The track begins to descend and curve gradually through the woods, passes through a wooden gate, then descends a little more steeply and curves around the small Raven’s Crag to the right before exiting the trees at another wooden gate where you’ll start to get views of The Cheviot Hills. For about quarter of a mile the track is more grassy and undulating eventually coming to a small plantation and stone wall at the end of the Holburn track. Turn sharp left at this point, keep the wall to your right and follow the foothpath/sheep trod up the short steep incline through the gorse patches until you come to the wooden gate in the wall. You’ve started the climb of Greensheen Hill. The track after the gate flattens for a while and you’ll see another pond, the Gull Pond (Birdspotting!) to the left as it starts to climb again to Greensheen summit and trig point at about the 6 mile point. Fantastic views from here, even more expansive than before looking Eastward across the coast, Bamburgh and the Farnes now visible, and the Cheviots dominant to the West. Magical at sunrise or sunset! Straight on and downward from Greensheen summit the track narrows to a twisting and occasionally stony path through the heather and eventually comes to the edge of Cuddy’s Cove wood and the point previously mentioned if shortcutting. You can shortcut straight into the wood to the cave from here or descend its northern edge and meet the grassy path which approaches from Holburn Grange Farm. (Which is the closest point visitors to the Cave can drive to and walk from.) The path is at the West edge of the wood and Cuddy’s Cove obvious in a lovely West facing clearing on a branch from it. Enjoy exploring and clambering about the cave and surrounding rocks with care. Great spot for picnicking and sunbathing. Afterward keep straight onward on the grass path as it exits the wood at the other (more Southerly) end. There’ll be open fields to your right and the wooded Cockenheugh Hill to your left. Nestled under this flank of Cockenheugh and close by the track you’ll find other pillars/ towers of sandstone, same geological origin as Cuddy’s Cove, alternative places to climb, clamber and perch and admire the scenery. The track becomes a pathway passing within another section of woodland as it keeps skirting Cockenheugh, before exiting at a gateway, where it becomes a defined farm track, and descending at the edge of a field. Another gateway/stile at the bottom end of the field, then a dip and rise with the empty/ruined steadings of Dick’s Old Walls to the left. A descending section of hardcore track brings you back to Swinhoe Farm to retrace your earlier steps to Belford. An alternative return to Belford from Swinhoe is to turn right between the cottages and steading/farmhouse and follow the public footpath skirting the field in front of the small hill with the telecomms mast atop. Keep on along the path following the ridge after the gate at the mast until you pass through another gate. Across the field to your right you’ll see Plantation Farm and closer by the wooded Juniper Hill. Keep Juniper Hill to your right and descend to the stone stile/wall at the Craggy Farm (over to the left) and West Hall Farm (ahead) boundary. Cross the stile and two fields with small wooded dene between, then turn left at the wicket gate and into the far end of the field where the castellated West Hall Farmhouse is. Follow the chattering Belford Burn amongst the trees and come out onto the West Hall Lane at another wicket gate just 50 yards from your start point.”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 2 คนแนะนำ
บาร์
  • คนท้องถิ่น 2 คนแนะนำ
Lodging
“A quirky name for a quirky time. Cermaic pottery that can be painted and shipped after completion. Arts and crafts for the kids and a place for a bite to eat all wrapped into one. Once finished head down to Cocklawburn beach to walk the meal off.,”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 3 คนแนะนำ
ร้านอาหาร
$$
“Traditional Indian cuisine. Lovely staff who will go out of their way to meet your dietary requirements.”
  • คนท้องถิ่น 2 คนแนะนำ