Plan your stay
Hebden BridgeThis cosy terraced house, on a quiet street in central Hebden Bridge, sleeps 3 - 4 people. The house has been tastefully refurbished and has two be...This cosy terraced house, on a quiet street in central Hebden Bridge, sleeps 3 - 4 people. The house has been tastefully refurbished and has two bedrooms, a modern bathroom and a second upstairs toilet. Facilities include TV & DVD player, free WiFi, washing machine and microwave, central heating, bedding and towels provided. Travel cot is also available on request. There is an outdoor table & chairs and free on-street parking.
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 are a quiet family site offering 30 pitches. Camping is on a flat grassy area adjacent to the Luddenden Brook and Wade Wood.
We are situated on The Calderdale Way and are only 6 miles from The Pennine Way.
We have an Electric Vehicle (EV) Charging Point: 1 x 7kW 32A Type 2 Mennekes, ZeroNet.
Midge repellant is essential during the summer months.
£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)
Hebden BridgeThis cosy Victorian cottage, at the entrance to the Hardcastle Crags estate, has wooded valley views. Nestle in your own little patch of harmony...This cosy Victorian cottage, at the entrance to the Hardcastle Crags estate, has wooded valley views. Nestle in your own little patch of harmony in this quaint two-bedroom Victorian cottage, encompassed by its own garden. You’ll be at the pillared entrance to the Hardcastle Crags estate with its wooded valley unfolding before you. From here you’ll have a network of walking trails that pass tumbling waterfalls, rocky streams and otherworldly rock formations that rise from the dense woodlands. There’s also a former mill at its heart which is now a visitor centre. And if you have dogs, there’s no need to leave them behind as The Lodge can cater for two pups. I’m sure they’ll love a snuggle by the log-burner after a long day of walking. The superb50 mile walking route The Calderdale Way, which circles the borough, runs closely past the Lodge. From here, the market town of Hebden Bridge is only two miles away and the city of Halifax is just 10 miles to the east. You’re also about an hours’ drive from the Yorkshire Dales which is to the north. We are pet friendly - 2 dogs are welcome to stay at The Lodge. We have an Electric Vehicle (EV) Charging Point: 1 x 7kW 32A Type 2 Mennekes, ZeroNet.
Sowerby BridgeThe Calder and Hebble Navigation runs for 21 miles from Wakefield to Sowerby Bridge, Yorkshire. It has 27 locks and a number of flood locks. The...The Calder and Hebble Navigation runs for 21 miles from Wakefield to Sowerby Bridge, Yorkshire. It has 27 locks and a number of flood locks. There is a towpath all the way which makes it a great flat walking route. You can do short sections by using local buses to get you to the start and finish of your walk.
Open all year round, Manor Heath Park is a nineteen acre Green Flag Award and Yorkshire in Bloom Gold Award winning park, featuring
Open all year round, Manor Heath Park is a nineteen acre Green Flag Award and Yorkshire in Bloom Gold Award winning park, featuring
- a woodland walk and wild flower area, planted with over thirty species of wild flowers and bulbs
- a well-equipped children's play area for all abilities
- a water park and sand pit (from April to October)
- outdoor gym
- plenty of spots for the perfect picnic
- The Jungle Experience
- The Walled Garden
- The Flutterbites Cafe
Entrance to the park is FREE. Entrance to the Jungle Experience is £1 per person, for everyone 3 years old and over.
All year round opening times for The Jungle Experience and Walled Garden are:
Opening time:10 am every day.
Closing times: last entry 3.30pm, closed 3.45pm every day except Friday.. Friday closing: last entry 3pm and closed 3.15pm.
Educational visits to Manor Heath for schools covering the national curriculum can be arranged by Phoning 01422 365631 or emailing email@example.com. Booking is essential.
HalifaxThe 253 ft Wainhouse Tower was originally commissioned as a chimney for the local dye works by John Edward Wainhouse in the late 19th century. The ...The 253 ft Wainhouse Tower was originally commissioned as a chimney for the local dye works by John Edward Wainhouse in the late 19th century. The structure was never actually used as a working chimney and as such, is regarded by many as one of Britain's finest follies. Prior to the COVID-19 pandemic, Wainhouse Tower was open to the public on the Bank Holidays, for those brave enough to tackle the 403 steps to the viewing gallery at the top, the stunning views make it well worth the climb. We hope that it will be possible to reopen the Tower to visitors in 2021 and will add any dates the Tower may be open to the public here when and if they are confirmed. A Brief History of Wainhouse Tower Born in 1817 John Edward Wainhouse inherited his Uncle’s Dyeworks on Washer Lane, Halifax in 1856. The Dyeworks were typical of the day, causing considerable pollution because of smoke emissions. Halifax was badly affected by smog. For weeks on end the smoke laden atmosphere blanketed the town, reducing sunlight and contaminating the landscape with soot and sulphur trioxide. This national problem caused the Government to introduce a Smoke Abatement Act. Wainhouse developed the idea of building a chimney 350 metres up the hillside from the Dyeworks, connected to it by an underground tunnel. Sir Henry Edwards, A wealthy neighbour of John Edward Wainhouse, made complaints about the smoke nuisance caused by the Dyeworks, leading to a feud between the two men. Mr Isaac Booth (who was also Sir Henry’s architect) was asked by Wainhouse to design and build the mill chimney. The design incorporated an internal staircase that led to four balcony features. This exacerbated the deepening feud between Wainhouse and Sir Henry. Sir Henry, an extrovert and boastful man, claimed that his private estate at Pye Nest could not be viewed from any house o the hills. Wainhouse said he would rectify this by putting an observatory at the top of his chimney. Work commenced in 1871. In 1873, as a result of the feuding; the architect Isaac Booth decided he could no longer work for either man. This led to the appointment of Richard Swarbrick Dugdale, who redesigned the upper section of the building. The new design incorporated a corbelled and balustrade balcony, surmounted by a lantern dome and finial. The building was completed on the 9th September 1875. It is estimated that over 9,000 tonnes of materials were used. The total cost is thought to be in the region of £15,000. However, by the time the building was completed, it was clear that it would never be used as a chimney. The Washer Lane Dyeworks had been sold in 1874 to the works manager Mr Henry Mossman. The sale did not include the Tower. It is thought that Mossman saw the then uncompleted building to be a liability. This point of view is difficult to understand given the fact that Mossman was then prosecuted under the Smoke Abatement Act. Mossman proved that considerable efforts were made to abate the smoke nuisance by pulling down six existing small chimneys …and erecting a large chimney in their place! John Edward Wainhouse died on 26th July 1883 at the age of 66. He as buried in the family grave at Holy Trinity Churchyard, Halifax. The gravestone is located against the boundary wall on the south side of the Church. The Tower and three acres of surrounding land was sold by auction in 1887. The Tower changed hands several times until coming under the ownership of the Halifax Corporation in 1919. During the Second World War the Tower was used by the military authorities as an observation post. As a result of the reorganisation of Local Government in 1974, Wainhouse Tower became the property of Calderdale Council. Today the Tower is used as a viewing platform; open to the public on Bank Holidays and other select days through the year
LuddendenThe Lord Nelson Inn is a warm and cosy 17th Century Coaching House situated in the picturesque village of Luddenden deep in the heart of the Calder...The Lord Nelson Inn is a warm and cosy 17th Century Coaching House situated in the picturesque village of Luddenden deep in the heart of the Calder Valley. We offer fine cuisine at pub prices and a variety of cask ales . We are well known locally for the quality of our food, hearty portions and welcoming atmosphere. We are children and dog friendly.
TodmordenA traditional country pub set high on the South Pennine Moors overlooking Todmorden, with plenty of fantastic home-cooked food in a friendly relaxe...A traditional country pub set high on the South Pennine Moors overlooking Todmorden, with plenty of fantastic home-cooked food in a friendly relaxed atmosphere and a great selection of cask ales, lagers, ciders or wines. Families are welcomed into the Gallery restaurant, with the children’s play area just outside the door. Anyone with dogs, or who just wants a few pints after work are wlecomed into the cosy bar area with roaring fires in winter, there is adequate space in here to eat too. And the child free Langfields is perfect for an evening with friends or an intimate dinner. The Stoodley Pike Monument, which can be seen on the hill opposite, was built to commemorate the Battle of Waterloo but fell down in 1854. The present Pike dates from 1856. If you go exploring take a torch to help climb the dark staircase on to the balcony. We are located approximately 400 metres off the route of The Calderdale Way along Lumbutts Road, so are ideally placed for you to stop, refresh and recharge with some great home-cooked food.
Flutter-Bites Cafe is located in the beautiful Manor Heath Park, close to the children's play area, water park,
You can eat in sat at our indoor or outdoor seating area, or takeaway to sit in the park (please dispose of any rubbish considerately).
We serve teas, coffees and cold drinks, cakes, sandwiches, paninis, jacket potatoes, chocolates, crisps and soups.
Dogs are welcome in our outdoor seating area, so do stop off for a drink and some cake the next time you're walking your pooch.
Children's Jungle Parties are available at the nearby Manor Heath Jungle Experience. We provide lunch boxes with a sandwich, yoghurt, piece of fruit and a drink and the kids can enjoy their lunch in an area of the Jungle Experience exclusively dedicated to your party. (Minimum of 12 children, aged 10 years and under, with a minimum of 2 adults. Lunch Boxes £3.50 each. 50% deposit required. Bring your own cake and party bags.)
Opening Hours for the cafe are seasonal. In the summer months we're open 7 days a week 9.30am - 4pm. In Winter we open 9.30am-1pm Monday to wednesday and 9.30am-3pm Thursday to Sunday, weather permitting. If you're nearby and unsure if we're open or not, give us a call on 01422 362112 to find out.
GreetlandThe 2-bedroom, converted 19th century barn retains its natural stone walls, beams and other features. It is surrounded by fields, and woodland and ...The 2-bedroom, converted 19th century barn retains its natural stone walls, beams and other features. It is surrounded by fields, and woodland and enjoys dramatic views over moorland scenery. Sleeps 4 Adults (+1 infant - cot available) 2 bedrooms (1 double, 1 twin) Fully equipped Kitchen, Open plan Dining and Living Room Retains many original features Free Wifi TV,DVD,PS3 Bed linen and towels provided.
HalifaxThis splendid Grade II* listed Victorian market hall was voted the best in Britain in 2008. Come and enjoy the hustle, bustle and traditional splen...This splendid Grade II* listed Victorian market hall was voted the best in Britain in 2008. Come and enjoy the hustle, bustle and traditional splendour of a thriving retail market with a warm and friendly atmosphere. The impressive and historic Halifax Borough Market was built between 1891 and 1896 and was officially opened by the Duke and Duchess of York (later King George V and Queen Mary). As a first time visitor to this award-winning market, you could be forgiven for thinking that you had stumbled on to the set of a period TV drama. Decor and atmosphere combine to create a shopping experience that just can't be matched by mundane and soulless out-of-town supermarkets. Alongside the outstanding traditional family butchers and fruit and vegetable stalls which have passed down through generations, are the new stall holders tempting our taste buds with a bounty of exotic produce from the continent. Nor will the markets's fishmongers disappoint. You can treat your inner child with toffees, fudge, boiled sweets, cakes and brandy snaps. Sandwiches, pies, olives and chorizo can be found alongside haberdashers, vibrant flower shops, perfumers, leather goods, books, underwear, CDs, DVDs, hardware, fancy dress and more! With several cafes and coffee shops where you can stop for cuppa and a butty (go on, have cake too) you can easily refuel to carry on shopping. From the exotic to the native, extravagant to inexpensive, the quality of produce on offer remains unsurpassed. The traditional splendour of Halifax Borough Market offers a real destination shopping experience. Open Monday to Saturday 9am - 5pm.
HalifaxBeaufort Cottage is a great place to relax and enjoy beautiful countryside and many great walking routes with your four-legged friend. This ston...Beaufort Cottage is a great place to relax and enjoy beautiful countryside and many great walking routes with your four-legged friend. This stone-built property is situated in the village of Wadsworth, close to Hebden Bridge. Enjoy open plan living, great views, our rear courtyard and the benefit of three parking spaces on the drive at the front of the property. Short breaks are available all year round. Two bedrooms (1 double bedroom, 1 single bedroom) Two pets are welcome A baby cot and high chair are available The property has a ground floor toilet and bathroom No smoking Some comments from guests: "Cottage was lovely, clean and had all the amenities you could need. Stunning views to wake up to, also. We will be back." "Lovely cottage with special touches of flowers and delicious preserves." "Very dog friendly with 'doggy towels' after walks." "A relaxing break in this lovely cottage with everything we could need. Very comfortable and cosy in a lovely area." "Very high standards which have been much appreciated."
Hebden BridgeHardcastle Crags Cottage is set in Heptonstall and offers a garden and barbecue facilities. The holiday home is fitted with 2 bedrooms, a TV an...Hardcastle Crags Cottage is set in Heptonstall and offers a garden and barbecue facilities. The holiday home is fitted with 2 bedrooms, a TV and a fully equipped kitchen that provides guests with a dishwasher, a stovetop, and a washing machine. Children of any age are welcome. Pets are allowed on request. Charges may be applicable.
Cragg ValeThree spacious, newly converted cottages in Cragg Vale near Hebden Bridge, perfect for couples, families, walkers and cyclists. If you're looking f...Three spacious, newly converted cottages in Cragg Vale near Hebden Bridge, perfect for couples, families, walkers and cyclists. If you're looking for a relaxing short stay or a base for more energetic activities - we are perfect for you. Set in Cragg Vale, an area of outstanding natural beauty near Hebden Bridge, our old stone building which previously housed tractors and forestry equipment, has been transformed into three quality holiday cottages. The elevated position in a steep-sided wooded valley affords the cottages with fabulous moor and woodland views. Although ""Cragg"" as it is known locally, is secluded and peaceful, it is also a central location for visiting Yorkshire and Lancashire with road and direct rail links to Leeds and Manchester nearby. 300yds from the Calderdale Way and with numerous local walks, the cottages are ideal for people looking to explore the local countryside. With direct access onto the longest continuous incline in England, cyclists can relish the challenge of riding this difficult route up onto the heather clad moors. Mountain bikers have their own set of demanding routes and this area is considered ""A Nexus for mountain bikers"" (Everyday Cycling Magazine).The local moorland golf course offers some majestic views. The local bus ""The Cragg Flyer"" stops just outside the cottages for journeys to Mytholmroyd (2miles), Hebden Bridge (4miles) or just down the road to a true local pub 'The Robin Hood'. The Hinchliffe Arms country restaurant and bar is also within walking distance. We are Walker, Cyclist and Pet friendly.
HalifaxJust two miles from the centre, the Premier Inn Hotel Halifax South (A629) overlooks the historic Calder and Hebble canal. In fact, the transpo...Just two miles from the centre, the Premier Inn Hotel Halifax South (A629) overlooks the historic Calder and Hebble canal. In fact, the transport picture is brilliant whichever way you look at it, with fast connections via the M62, rail and bus routes. Get serious about fun at the Eureka Children's Museum. Then recover in style at Broad Street Plaza with its great restaurants and nine-screen Vue cinema. And if business is on the agenda, Calderdale Hospital, Halifax Town Hall and Lloyds HQ are all nearby. Whatever's behind your visit, round your day off in our Brewers Fayre restaurant before sinking into your super comfy bed.
HalifaxPositioned just a mile from Halifax train station and 15 miles from Leeds Bradford Airport, the Halifax Hotel is a very convenient place to stay ne...Positioned just a mile from Halifax train station and 15 miles from Leeds Bradford Airport, the Halifax Hotel is a very convenient place to stay near a variety of local attractions. The hotel has our fresh new look and features Travelodges new room design complete with Dreamer Bed so you can be sure of a great night's sleep.