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7 Item(s)

  1. Elmet Farmhouse

    Hebden Bridge

    Elmet Farmhouse

    Elmet Farmhouse is a beautiful 18th century farmhouse with spectacular views and gorgeous interiors near hip and happening Hebden Bridge in the hea...
    Elmet Farmhouse is a beautiful 18th century farmhouse with spectacular views and gorgeous interiors near hip and happening Hebden Bridge in the heart of ‘Gentleman Jack’ Country. Finalist in Welcome to Yorkshire’s White Rose Awards, this stunning cottage is stylishly decorated and provides luxury self-catering accommodation in idyllic countryside for 2-6 guests . Set in a walkers’ paradise overlooking the dramatic National Trust estate of Hardcastle Crags, Elmet Farmhouse is close to the Pennine Way and the Calderdale Way, within easy reach of Haworth and the Yorkshire Dales.
  2. The Fleece Countryside Inn

    Barkisland

    The Fleece Countryside Inn

    The Fleece Countryside Inn is a stunning pub, restaurant, hotel and wedding venue in Barkisland, Calderdale, offering splendid views over the Rybur...
    The Fleece Countryside Inn is a stunning pub, restaurant, hotel and wedding venue in Barkisland, Calderdale, offering splendid views over the Ryburn Valley. We are located just a short distance from the route of The Calderdale Way, the 50-mile walking route which circles the whole borough of Calderdale. Our modern Yorkshire style of cooking sees every dish made from fresh within our kitchen. Time and care has been given to every plate of food brought to your table, no matter how large or small. A past winner of Yorkshire's Favourite Pub Award at Welcome to Yorkshire's White Rose Awards , the Fleece Countryside Inn is a must-visit!
  3. Gibson Mill, Hardcastle Crags

    Hebden Bridge

    Hardcastle Crags & Gibson Mill

    Hardcastle Crags encompasses deep rocky ravines, tumbling streams, oak, beech and pine woods and some of the best examples of upland meadows in the...
    Hardcastle Crags encompasses deep rocky ravines, tumbling streams, oak, beech and pine woods and some of the best examples of upland meadows in the country. Gibson Mill is situated within Hardcastle Crags woodland beside Hebden Water. The National Trust have put in some superb waymarked walking routes suitable for all abilities. Cross the river on stepping stones and spot birds, insects, amphibians and if you're lucky; deer! You'll find Hardcastle Crags offers a completely different experience throughout the year - from the icicles of midwinter to the carpet of bluebells in the spring. The early 19th century Gibson Mill is situated within the site. A tour of the mill tells the history of the valley and the mill over the past 200 years. The mill also has changing exhibitions throughout the year. Gibson Mill is 100% self-sufficient in energy, water and waste treatment. It has a hydro-electric system, solar photovoltaic panels and a log-burning stove fuelled by wood from the estate. You can also rest and recharge at the Weaving Shed Café, serving delicious ethical and locally-produced food and buy the perfect gift or memento in the shop located there. Built in around 1800,Gibson Mill was one of the first mills of the Industrial Revolution. The mill was driven by a water wheel and produced cotton cloth up until 1890. In the early 1900s, Gibson Mill began to be used as an ‘entertainment emporium’ for the local people. After the Second World War, the mill slipped into disuse, and was acquired by the National Trust in 1950. Hardcastle Crags is open all year round from dawn until dusk, admission to Hardcastle Crags and Gibson Mill are FREE. Dogs are welcome (including in the café and mill) if kept under close control. GETTING THERE You have three options to get to Hardcastle Crags: By car - there is parking at Midgehole (for Sat Nav use HX7 7AA) and Clough Hole (for Sat Nav use HX7 7AZ). A parking fee applies at both car parks, although parking is free for National Trust members By bus – the 906 runs from Hebden Bridge on weekends between May and October. It will take you to both the bottom and the top of the valley. Walking – there is a route from Hebden Bridge on good paths with a bit of road walking. It will take you about 45 minutes. Pick up a guide from Hebden Bridge Visitor Centre. See below for details of the wildlife you can discover at Hardcastle Crags.
  4. Hebden Bridge Hostel

    Hebden Bridge

    Hebden Bridge Hostel

    "A very special place… wonderful hosts... a jewel in the Pennines” Hebden Bridge Hostel (aka Mama Weirdigans) is located in a former concert hal...
    "A very special place… wonderful hosts... a jewel in the Pennines” Hebden Bridge Hostel (aka Mama Weirdigans) is located in a former concert hall adjacent to a Grade II listed Baptist Chapel. The hostel provides friendly, comfortable accommodation in four-bed dorms, a 6 -bed bunk room and in private rooms for 2 to 4 people. Every room has its own toilet, shower and wash basin and a light breakfast is provided. Nestled into woodland and yet only a short walk from the town centre, river and canal; the hostel makes a good base for hiking, sight-seeing, shopping or experiencing Hebden's vibrant music and arts scene. Handy for the Pennine way, Calderdale Way and Hebden - Haworth walks.
  5. Ruins of the Church of St Thomas a' Becket, Heptonstall

    Heptonstall

    Ruins of the Church of St Thomas a' Becket

    Uniquely, Heptonstall has two churches within one graveyard. At the centre of the village are the ruins of the Church of St Thomas a' Becket built ...
    Uniquely, Heptonstall has two churches within one graveyard. At the centre of the village are the ruins of the Church of St Thomas a' Becket built between 1256 and 1260. Later adaptations gave the Church two naves, two aisles and two chantry chapels as well as a tower. Following a great storm in 1847 the west face of the tower fell away. Some measure of repair took place and the church remained in use up to 1854 when the present church, St Thomas the Apostle, was completed at a cost of £7,000. The ruins of St Thomas a' Becket are carefully maintained and are open to the public. Open air services are occasionally conducted there.
  6. eptonstall Octagonal Methodist Chapel

    Heptonstall

    Heptonstall Octagonal Methodist Chapel

    Built in 1764, the design and construction of this Grade II listed Octagonal Chapel were overseen by John Wesley, who frequently preached here. One...
    Built in 1764, the design and construction of this Grade II listed Octagonal Chapel were overseen by John Wesley, who frequently preached here. One of the first octagonal chapels, it is one of the oldest Methodist churches in continuous use today. This unusual octagonal chapel is open every day. It’s tucked away at the bottom of a flight of steps off Northgate. Entry is free, with donations to the upkeep of the Chapel welcome. Please email Circuit Heritage Officer Mr. John Wilson regarding visits and other activities, at chme@calderdalemethodists.org.uk. Methodism in Heptonstall began with the firebrand Scot William Darney. He founded many societies on both sides of the Pennines as he travelled, preaching as he went. The Heptonstall “Darney Society” was visited by Charles and John Wesley in 1747. In these early days, Heptonstall had a preacher every sixth Sunday, with the travelling preachers receiving no stipend or allowance, eating where they could. John Wesley continued to visit Heptonstall and there were always immense crowds to hear him. The society was so successful it was decided to build a chapel. The octagon shape was then fashionable for Methodist preaching houses, as it avoided conflict with the established church. The building was finished in 1764. It was intended to hold 200 people, but by 1802 there were 337 members and over 1000 scholars. The solution was to knock down the far end of the chapel, lengthen the walls and rebuild it, preserving its octagonal shape. Heptonstall is located on The Calderdale Way, a 50 mile walking route that circles the borough of Calderdale. Please call in to visit the Chapel if you're passing by.
  7. Jerusalem Farm Camp Site

    Luddenden

    Jerusalem Farm Camp Site

    Jerusalem Farm is a simple, informal campsite suitable for backpackers and families, located in a beautiful, quiet, secluded area adjoining a lo...

    Jerusalem Farm is a simple, informal campsite suitable for backpackers and families, located in a beautiful, quiet, secluded area adjoining a local nature reserve, stream, woodland and moors.

    We do not take bookings due to the small car park on site, we only have 20 spaces. Therefore camping is treated on a first come first served basis. If you arrive for around midday on the day you wish to camp, you should guarantee a space.

    Camping is on a flat grassy area adjacent to the Luddenden Brook and Wade Wood, situated on The Calderdale Way and are only 6 miles from The Pennine Way. We alow dogs at our campsite. 

    We have an Electric Vehicle (EV) Charging Point: 1 x  7kW 32A  Type 2 Mennekes, ZeroNet.

    Midge repellant is essential during the summer months.

    Charges:

    £8 per night for adults

    £5 per night for children under 15 (Under 5's free)

    £1 per dog (maximum 2 per party)

    £3 gazebo per night (maximum 1 per party) (£1 discount for Passport to Leisure holders)

    Visit The Jerusalem Farm Facebook page

    Monday - Close 12pm

    Tuesday - Closed

    Wednesday - Closed

    Thursday - Open 12pm

    Friday - Open

    Saturday - Open

    Sunday - Open

    During the closed hours, the toilets will be locked

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