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  1. Hebden Bridge Holiday Cottages

    Hebden Bridge

    Hebden Bridge Holiday Cottages

    Hebden Bridge Holiday Cottages offer two fabulous self catering cottages for you to enjoy a happy holiday or fun filled relaxing short break. O...
    Hebden Bridge Holiday Cottages offer two fabulous self catering cottages for you to enjoy a happy holiday or fun filled relaxing short break. Original features include stone mullion windows, stone window sills and large wooden beams in both cottages. We have kept these original features but have brought both cottages into the 21st century with free wireless broadband connectivity, Smart TVs - 32in flat-screens with Freeview, USB port and blue tooth sound bar. For your health and pleasure we have installed a Far Infra Red Sauna in White Rose Cottage and a Hot Tub at Red Rose Cottage. The Calderdale Way passes right by our cottages, making them a great base from which to explore this 50 mile walking route. We have an Electric Vehicle (EV) Charging Point: 1 x 7kW 32A Type 2 Mennekes, ZeroNet.
  2. Rochdale Canal at Hebden Bridge

    Across Calderdale

    Rochdale Canal

    The Rochdale Canal runs for 33 miles between Sowerby Bridge in Calderdale, West Yorkshire, all the way to Manchester. It runs through the Upper Cal...
    The Rochdale Canal runs for 33 miles between Sowerby Bridge in Calderdale, West Yorkshire, all the way to Manchester. It runs through the Upper Calder Valley passing Luddendenfoot, Mytholmroyd, Hebden Bridge, Todmorden and Walsden. The canal is close to train stations at Sowerby Bridge, Mythomroyd, Hebden Brige, Todmorden and Walsden. There is a towpath all the way which makes it a great flat walking route, suitable for buggies. You can walk short sections by using regular local buses to get you to the start and finish of your walk.
  3. The Buttress

    Hebden Bridge

    The Buttress

    Part of an ancient packhorse route, the Buttress offers a steep, cobbled ascent from the market town of Hebden Bridge to the village of Heptonstall...
    Part of an ancient packhorse route, the Buttress offers a steep, cobbled ascent from the market town of Hebden Bridge to the village of Heptonstall, set atop the hillside hundreds of feet above Hebden Bridge. Although less than a mile in distance, the ascent is quite challenging due to its steep and cobbled nature. However, this does not deter dozens of enthusiastic cyclists from riding up to the top in the annual 'Up the Buttress' hill cycle challenge. The Buttress can also be tackled in a more leisurely fashion and is suitable for walking. Suitable footwear is recommended as the cobbles can be a little slippy when wet. The Buttress begins its ascent from Hebden Bridge just off Old Gate/ Royd Terrace. If you cross the Packhorse Bridge from Bridge Gate, then you will see the cobbles of the Buttress to you left. almost opposite Hangingroyd Lane on your right.
  4. Old Town Hall Cottage

    Hebden Bridge

    Old Town Hall Cottage

    Old Town Hall Cottage is a comfortably appointed early 17th Century cottage in the historic hamlet of Old Town which was mentioned in the Doomsday ...
    Old Town Hall Cottage is a comfortably appointed early 17th Century cottage in the historic hamlet of Old Town which was mentioned in the Doomsday Book. The cottage is only one mile from the tourist township of Hebden Bridge. The cottage was built around 1610 and was originally part of Old Town Hall - the principal dwelling house in Old Town. The cottage has been recently renovated by the current owners, which has revealed many original features such as the original stone fireplace, mullion windows and lovely oak beams. The accommodation comprises: Entrance porch with original stonework, leading into: Lounge of generous proportions (16ft square), which is comfortably furnished and includes TV, DVD player, music system, including tape, CD and radio. A selection of books, CD's and DVD's are available within the cottage for guest use. The original stone fireplace now houses a wood burning stove (gas fuelled). There are also exposed stone mullion windows and original oak beams. The lounge is fully carpeted, has fully co-ordinated soft furnishings and is tastefully decorated. Dining kitchen - fully fitted with electric cooker, microwave, fridge freezer and washing machine. Ample cupboard and storage space, dining table and chairs with terracotta tiled floor. Feature open staircase leading from the lounge to a small landing area. Bathroom with three piece suite, shower over the bath, large airing cupboard, tiled floor, pleasant and secluded outlook over the surrounding countryside. Double bedroom - with double divan bed, dressing table and mirror ample fitted wardrobes and drawer space. Hairdryer also provided. Tastefully decorated with co-ordinated bedding and soft furnishings. Mullion window with countryside views, exposed stonework and original oak beam. Bedroom 2 - with adult bunk beds and chest of drawers. All services, linen and towels are included in the hire charge. Fresh fruit, flowers and a welcome pack provided (tea, coffee, sugar, milk, bread, butter, fruit juice and locally produced biscuits). High chair and travel cot available on request. Private parking for two cars alongside the cottage garden and small patio area with garden furniture and BBQ. The village of Old Town has two public houses selling traditional beers and providing home cooked pub food; both are within 0.5 miles of the cottage. Set in spectacular scenery, the cottage is an excellent base for walking, cycling and is only a 15 minute drive away from historic Haworth, the home of the Brontes, and the Keighley and Worth Valley Steam Railway.
  5. Cat i' th' Well

    Halifax

    Cat i' th' Well

    A fabulous country pub in a wonderful location with fine views, just a few hundred metres away from The Calderdale Way walking route. Enjoy an ...
    A fabulous country pub in a wonderful location with fine views, just a few hundred metres away from The Calderdale Way walking route. Enjoy an open fire, comfortable seating , friendly people, great beer and really good food. Legend says that the white rock behind this pub was a hiding place for Robin Hood's loot and that the rock must be painted annually, or the pub will fail. One landlord, who painted it pink, went out of business the following year!
  6. Hollins Mill

    Sowerby Bridge

    Hollins Mill

    Here at Hollins Mill, you can enjoy a large range of traditional real ales and lovingly-made, home-cooked food. Set in a beautifully converted coac...
    Here at Hollins Mill, you can enjoy a large range of traditional real ales and lovingly-made, home-cooked food. Set in a beautifully converted coach-works, you'll find a simple bar area downstairs and a large function hall upstairs. We have different regular themed evenings during the week, live music and comedy nights - please see our Facebook page for full details. We are dog friendly.
  7. Mooch-Cafe-Bar

    Hebden Bridge

    Mooch Cafe Bar

    Mooch is a friendly, laid-back cafe-bar in the centre of Hebden Bridge, offering an eclectic menu of home-cooked food, from hearty salads to warmin...
    Mooch is a friendly, laid-back cafe-bar in the centre of Hebden Bridge, offering an eclectic menu of home-cooked food, from hearty salads to warming soups, meaty burgers to vegan breakfasts. We also have an impressive range of speciality teas, fantastic coffee, freshly-made smoothies, not to mention beers and wines. Free wi-fi is available for all our guests to use. We are dog-friendly – ask for a water bowl! We can accommodate wheelchairs and pushchairs (though we apologise that our bathroom is not wheelchair-accessible.) High-chairs are available if you need them.
  8. Stoodley Pike Monument

    Todmorden

    Stoodley Pike Monument

    The 121 foot (37 m) high Stoodley Pike Monument dominates the skyline above Todmorden, sitting atop Stoodley Pike, a 1,300-foot (400 m) hill The...

    The 121 foot (37 m) high Stoodley Pike Monument dominates the skyline above Todmorden, sitting atop Stoodley Pike, a 1,300-foot (400 m) hill The monument was designed in 1854 by local architect James Green, and completed in 1856 at the end of the Crimean War.

    The monument replaced an earlier structure, commemorating the defeat of Napoleon and the surrender of Paris. It was completed in 1815, after the Battle of Waterloo, but collapsed in 1854 after decades of weathering and a lightning strike.

    You can only reach the Pike on foot, as there is no vehicular or bicycle access to the monument. Stoodley Pike is accessible by well-defined Right of Way footpaths. The Pennine Way also passes Stoodley Pike. There are many walking routes to the Pike from Todmorden, Hebden Bridge and Mytholmroyd. Walking guides to all these routes available from local Visitor Centres and the Heart of the Pennines online shop.

    Stoodley Pike Monument contains a spiral staircase of 39 steps, accessed from its north side. If you visit, please be aware that several of the internal steps are in darkness, so it’s useful to have a torch to light your way, as there are no windows. The entrance to the balcony is on the Monument’s west face, some 40 feet above ground level. The views are well worth the walk and the climb!

  9. The Green View Route Apartment

    Todmorden

    The Green View Route Apartment

    The Green View Route Apartment offers centrally-located accommodation in the market town of Todmorden; within three minutes walk of the bus station...
    The Green View Route Apartment offers centrally-located accommodation in the market town of Todmorden; within three minutes walk of the bus station and five minutes from the railway station. We also offer secure private parking, covered by cctv. The Apartment is ideally located for visiting Todmorden's famous open and indoor markets, shopping facilities, cafes, restaurants and attractions and makes an excellent base for cycling and walking. We are Walker and Cycling friendly and can accommodate pets during your stay - please contact us to discuss arrangements.
  10. The White Swan

    Hebden Bridge

    The White Swan

    The White Swan is a wonderful hidden gem in the beautiful tourist district of Hebden Bridge. It offers a warm welcome for regulars and tourists ...
    The White Swan is a wonderful hidden gem in the beautiful tourist district of Hebden Bridge. It offers a warm welcome for regulars and tourists offering the very best in homemade food and speciality cask ales. The White Swan has a beautiful beer garden which welcomes families and pets. The White Swan often has live entertainment and caters for all types of functions and special occasions..
  11. Humblest -of-Pleasures-Vegan-Cafe-Hebden-Bridge, Calderdale

    Hebden Bridge

    Humblest of Pleasures

    An entirely Vegan, cruelty-free cafe in the heart of the award-winning market town of Hebden Bridge serving breakfast, lunch, dinner, cakes and cof...
    An entirely Vegan, cruelty-free cafe in the heart of the award-winning market town of Hebden Bridge serving breakfast, lunch, dinner, cakes and coffee! We are dog-friendly. Opening Times Monday: Closed Tuesday - Saturday: 9.30am - 6pm Sunday: 10am - 4pm (only breakfast menu only served) Last orders 30 minutes before closing
  12. The Robin Hood Inn, Peckett Well

    Hebden Bridge

    The Robin Hood Inn, Peckett Well

    Experience a warm and friendly atmosphere at the Robin Hood Inn. Set in stunning countryside, in the small hill top village of Pecket Well, Hebden ...
    Experience a warm and friendly atmosphere at the Robin Hood Inn. Set in stunning countryside, in the small hill top village of Pecket Well, Hebden Bridge. Enjoy a meal or bar snack in the relaxing bar area; if the weather is fine and warm our lovely fenced beer garden which is ideal for small children and well behaved dogs on a lead or by our log-burning stoves for those cosy winter evenings Our menu has a wide choice of food to choose from, including daily specials and a large range of desserts. Children and well-behaved dogs on a lead are welcome.
  13. North Dean Woods

    Halifax

    North Dean Woods

    North Dean Wood is an example of the type of woodland that used to cover much of the countryside in the North of England. The woods lie on the outs...
    North Dean Wood is an example of the type of woodland that used to cover much of the countryside in the North of England. The woods lie on the outskirts of Greetland and offer an extensive network of footpaths, including part of the Calderdale Way. You will also discover a wide variety of plant and birdlife. The entrance to the wood is near to Clay House and Clay House Park. Oaks are the most common trees in the wood, but in some areas Birch trees are dominant. You will also find Beech, Sycamore, Rowan, holly, Alder and ash trees. Over 60 different species of birds have been recorded in North Dean Wood. Some are resident all year, some are summer visitors arriving in spring and leaving in autumn and a few are winter visitors. A wide range of plant life can be found, from mosses, liverworts and lichens to the mighty trees and some fungi, which offer a varied and colourful display, especially in the autumn. The many flowering plants include Heather, Bilberry, Wood Sorrel and Bluebells. Wildlife in North Dean can be difficult to observe, with many of the residents being nocturnal and the remainder keeping well hidden even when active during the day. Most often seen are rabbits and squirrels. Foxes and Stoats may also be seen although both are largely nocturnal . Smaller mammals such as Shrews, Voles, Mice and hedgehogs are present, but seldom seen. Frogs, Toad and Newts can be found in the wettest areas of the Wood. The visible rocks in North Dean Wood are from the Upper Carboniferous Period (formed about 250 million years ago). The rocks belong to the Millstone Grit Series. The valley floor is covered with a thick layer of gravel and sand, deposited in the Late Glacial Period when, as the ice melted, vast quantities of water flowed into what is now Calderdale through the gaps at Waldsden and Cliviger. On top of this gravel is silt deposited by the River Calder, on which the plant cover grows. There are regular bus services from Huddersfield and Halifax bus stations to Greetland.
  14. Holdsworth House Hotel & Restaurant, Halifax

    Halifax

    Holdsworth House Hotel and Restaurant

    Stay at one of West Yorkshire’s top hotels. Holdsworth House is a 17th Century Jacobean manor house located three miles North of Halifax, with an a...
    Stay at one of West Yorkshire’s top hotels. Holdsworth House is a 17th Century Jacobean manor house located three miles North of Halifax, with an award-winning restaurant overlooking the garden and 39 bedrooms housed in the award-wining extension adjoining the house. The Restaurant's three adjoining, beautifully furnished rooms (The Stone Room, The Panelled Room and the Mullioned Room) overlook the gardens. Each offers a unique atmosphere, a lovely original fireplace and stone mullioned windows to the outside world. Our motto is fresh and local. We buy produce from Yorkshire suppliers and prepare all meals fresh. We want our food to speak for itself; great flavours, fresh ingredients all made with passion. Anne Lister Discovery Break: • Welcome drink and cream tea on arrival day at Holdsworth House • Overnight stay for two people sharing a room • Entrance tickets to Shibden Hall for two adults • £30 per person towards dinner in the Holdsworth House restaurant • Full Yorkshire breakfast with locally sourced produce • Late check out to 12 noon • Free WIFI and FREE car parking at the hotel • Rooms from £159 per night in a Snug Double, upgrades to House Rooms or Suites may be available Children are welcome at Holdsworth House. We have a special children’s menu available and a selection of rooms that can accommodate one extra bed or a cot/crib. There are also a number of interconnecting rooms for families with older children. We also have a ground floor accessible room. Holdsworth House has seen its share of celebrity guests over the last 50 years whilst in the caring hands of the Pearson family. Now the Jacobean manor is also becoming well known for its role as a TV set. In recent times the team has welcomed film crews from all over the UK, including the BAFTA-winning crew from Last Tango in Halifax, screened on the BBC. Holdsworth House was lucky to be featured in the final three episodes of series two, when Caroline and Kate escaped for a romantic break at ‘a luxury hotel’. The manor was also the setting for Celia’s hen party and for the series finale wedding of Alan and Celia. We are located less than a hundred metres from the route of The Calderdale Way, a 50 mile walking route which circles the borough.
  15. Halifax Minster

    Halifax

    Halifax Minster

    Located in the heart of Halifax, Halifax Minster is a handsome 15th Century Grade 1 listed Parish Church; a site of major historical importance, a ...
    Located in the heart of Halifax, Halifax Minster is a handsome 15th Century Grade 1 listed Parish Church; a site of major historical importance, a place of worship, prayer, of civic engagement, education and culture; with a year-round programme of events for you to enjoy. The church of St John the Baptist Halifax was given its Minster status in 2009 in recognition of its important role in the civic life of the town and borough. Visit Halifax Minster to enjoy a tour of the beautiful and historic interior of the building, the beautiful stained glass and painted wooden ceiling panels. Look out for the mice carved into the Thompson chairs in the Wellington Chapel! Children can enjoy Halifax Minster too. When you arrive with the kids you have free use of a backpack containing a short guide around the Minster, an eye-spy guide to the 16 stained-glass windows, paper, pencils and crayons to make drawings of all the interesting things you'll find and a torch to help you find them! Enjoy organ recitals on Thursdays at 1pm from March to end of October. Lunch (£4) is available from 12.15pm. There are also regular performances by the Minster Choir, our Summer festival in June & July and other events throughout the year. Entrance to Halifax Minster is FREE, with donations welcome to help us maintain and preserve this beautiful building for future generations to enjoy.
  16. The Graystone Unity

    Halifax

    The Grayston Unity

    The Grayston Unity is an independent bar in the centre of Halifax. We have the distinction of being the smallest music venue in the UK. We're l...
    The Grayston Unity is an independent bar in the centre of Halifax. We have the distinction of being the smallest music venue in the UK. We're located in a grade 2 listed building that dates back to the 1860s, just yards from 5 yards from the steps to the Town Hall in one of the most historic parts of Halifax. Inside you'll find an eclectic mix of decor and vintage furnishings including a 'front room' with comfy sofas. We have 8 beers on draft or tap, 100+ spirits including around 40+ gins, quality Halifax Wine Co wine, tea and coffee. Tuesday is our events night with music, our Grayston Voices night of guest speakers and the occasional bit of theatre in the back room too. Our lazy Sunday's include free tea and coffee, ale of the day £2.50 pint, selected wine £10 a bottle, free papers (till 5pm). Family friendly till 7pm. Friendly, warm and not shouty. That’s us. The Yorkshire Post 'Pub of the Week' Dec 2016.

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