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  1. Centre Vale Park, Todmorden

    Todmorden

    Centre Vale Park

    Centre Vale Park has been awarded the coveted Green Flag status and the prestigious Queen Elizabeth II Fields status. and is located a short walk (...
    Centre Vale Park has been awarded the coveted Green Flag status and the prestigious Queen Elizabeth II Fields status. and is located a short walk (approx 600 metres) from Todmorden town centre along the A646 Burnley Road. The route of The Calderdale Way, a 50 mile walking route which circles the borough, passes by less than a hundred metres from the park. The park and is home to 'The Lucky Dog' of Todmorden, as made famous in Derren Brown's TV show 'The Experiments' and offers visitors the chance to relax in a green, open space and to enjoy the all weather 5 -a-side football pitches, bowling greens, play area, skate park, cycle way, football pitches and The Conservatory and Animal House; which is open seven days a week between 10am - 4pm (closed Christmas Day, Boxing Day and New Year's Day). Centre Vale Park consists of 33 hectares of mature oak and beech woodland intersected by woodland walks and open parkland. The main body of the park landscape also includes formal memorial gardens. It is ideal for walking, sports and formal recreation, picnics and family outings. The public toilets are to the East of the park. The channelled River Calder runs along the North-eastern boundary of the park, adjacent to Burnley Road. For more information about the schedule of events in the park, please ring Todmorden Tourist Information Centre on 01706 818181
  2. Old East View

    Todmorden

    Old East View

    Old East View is an historic 19th-century manor house with a detached stone-built coach-house, and overlooks the Calder Valley in the heart of the ...
    Old East View is an historic 19th-century manor house with a detached stone-built coach-house, and overlooks the Calder Valley in the heart of the Pennines. The coach-house offers luxury modern holiday accommodation sleeping five in three bedrooms, and is available to rent on a weekend or weekly basis. The Coach House at Old East View sleeps up to five people in three bedrooms (king, double, and single beds). There is a modern bathroom, comfortable living room, and an open plan kitchen-dining room. Old East View provides the ideal opportunity for anyone who enjoys outdoor activities - whether you like walking, climbing, cycling, riding, or even boating or fell-running, there's plenty to do! Bed linen and towels are supplied and the kitchen is equipped with everything you'll need for a quick snack or a multi-course feast. There is ample parking for two cars in the courtyard. We also offer secure storage for bikes and other sporting equipment.
  3. Halifax Music Heritage Trail

    Halifax

    Halifax Music Heritage Trail

    Halifax has a surprising and quite amazing music history. From Dusty Springfield, Rod Stewart, Iggy Pop to Joy Division, Pulp, The Cure, The Jackso...
    Halifax has a surprising and quite amazing music history. From Dusty Springfield, Rod Stewart, Iggy Pop to Joy Division, Pulp, The Cure, The Jacksons, the list of artists who have played the town is long and diverse. The Halifax Music Heritage Trail, created by Michael Ainsworth and Trevor Simpson, celebrates this important cultural history of our town.
  4. Orangebox Young People's Centre

    Halifax

    The Orange Box Young People's Centre

    Young people from across the borough can access a climbing wall, a skate park on the roof, music and recording studio, Youthworks for more individu...
    Young people from across the borough can access a climbing wall, a skate park on the roof, music and recording studio, Youthworks for more individual support and access to ICT with state of the art equipment. Project Challenge, a youth work charity is based there, along with the Youth Justice Service who have moved from Threeways and now have the right interview facilities to work with their young people. The Gateway club for children with disabilities meets there every week. Do encourage young people in the borough to make use of this great facility; there is a full programme in place
  5. Belle Vue Barn

    Halifax

    Belle Vue Barn

    Belle Vue (Beautiful View) Barn is a barn conversion, dating back to the 1800s which has been restored into a cosy holiday home, with lots of chara...
    Belle Vue (Beautiful View) Barn is a barn conversion, dating back to the 1800s which has been restored into a cosy holiday home, with lots of character retaining the original dry stone walls and beams. Want to go walking, cycling, mountain biking or horse riding in the area? You've come to the right place! We have lots of routes for all ages and abilities, from a quiet stroll along the canal towpath, to a bike ride that will test your endurance and provide a few white knuckle moments. The Pennines are wild and wonderful, a land of steep-sided valleys, heather-covered moorland, canals, reservoirs and packhorse trails. The people who live here describe it as 'spectacular', 'inspiring', 'breathtaking' and 'dramatic.' It's a place where you'll find intense local pride - people who are passionate about the area and want to share what they know. Cyclists and mountain bikers are spoiled for choice too: two national cycle routes come our way, whilst there's ample opportunity for off-road adventure on the Pennine moorland bridleways. Belle Vue Barn offers a fantastic opportunity to bring your own horse and enjoy some of the routes once trodden by packhorse trains, carrying cloth across the Pennine moors. The first long-distance trail designed for riders, the Pennine Bridleway National Trail is becoming one of the most well-known horse riding trails in the UK. Threading through the Pennine hills, it combines historic packhorse routes with specially created paths. The Pennine Bridleway and the Mary Townley Loop give the opportunity for long distance rides for the fitter horse and rider. We have three E.V. (Electric Vehicle) charge points installed at Belle Vue Barn; two Tesla vehicle charge points and one Universal. They are all 7KW points and classed as 'fast' charge points by Tesla. The chargers will charge all EVs, type 1 and type 2 and useage is free to customers renting Belle Vue Barn.
  6. Lindores B&B, Todmorden

    Todmorden

    Lindores B&B

    Lindores is situated on Todmorden's main street within easy walking distance of the town centre. This Victorian house is just five minutes’ drive f...
    Lindores is situated on Todmorden's main street within easy walking distance of the town centre. This Victorian house is just five minutes’ drive from countryside perfect for walking or cycling. All seven guest rooms at Lindores feature free Wi-Fi, a flat-screen TV with DVD player, an alarm clock/radio and tea/coffee making facilities. An English or Continental Breakfast is included in our room prices. At the meeting point of three steep valleys, guests at the Lindores have an ideal base for walking, mountain biking, horse riding and bird watching. A storage area for bikes and muddy boots is provided. Todmorden has a diverse range of shops, restaurants and a thriving art community, all within 5 minutes’ walk of the property. Todmorden Railway Station is just a five minute walk away. In the summer you can enjoy the great outdoors in our garden and even watch the cricket on Todmorden Cricket Field just over the road. Centre Vale Park is located within easy walking distance, which is home to great events throughout the year, such as the Todmorden Countryside Show and Todmorden Carnival. Room rates start from £52 single and £39 sharing.
  7. 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!

  8. Halifax Sailing Club

    Halifax

    Halifax Sailing Club

    Halifax Sailing Club is based at Warley Moor Reservoir (also known as Fly Flats) in Calderdale, West Yorkshire. We welcome dinghy sailors, windsurf...
    Halifax Sailing Club is based at Warley Moor Reservoir (also known as Fly Flats) in Calderdale, West Yorkshire. We welcome dinghy sailors, windsurfers and have arrangements for other organisations to use our facilities.
  9. 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.
  10. The Astronomy Centre

    Todmorden

    The Astronomy Centre

    The Astronomy Centre is a major resource for both amateur astronomers and the general public. Based above Todmorden in the North West of England, w...
    The Astronomy Centre is a major resource for both amateur astronomers and the general public. Based above Todmorden in the North West of England, we have facilities and on-site equipment for both members and visitors. The Observatory is open to the public every Saturday evening from 7.30pm until late throughout the year. During the Summer months of June, July and August, we are also open afternoons from 3pm till 6pm ( except Sundays) for solar viewing and demonstration of the Camera Obscura. Visitors are advised to wrap up warmly, with sensible footwear, as the site can get very cold at any time of year and bring a torch to help find the way. There is no formal charge for visitors, but a small donation would be appreciated ( we suggest £2 per person, £1 for children and concessions), though further donations are always welcome! Group visits can also be made at other times by arrangement. Please park on the lower plateau, next to the caravans. Access for unloading of telescopes etc. and disabled parking is available at the highest point of the site, next to the main dome. Individual membership of the Centre is £15 per year and £30 per year for a family membership. Membership permits the use of the Centre's equipment as appropriate, unlimited technical and instructional advice, access to the members level of the website, the library and priority entrance to special events. If you live a distance away from the centre why not become a `friend of the Astronomy Centre ` for £5.00 per year.
  11. Savile Park, Halifax

    Halifax

    Savile Park

    Savile Park is large, open park area just outside Halifax town centre, a ten minute bus ride from Halifax town centre with a very regular service. ...
    Savile Park is large, open park area just outside Halifax town centre, a ten minute bus ride from Halifax town centre with a very regular service. It is also usually easy to find parking. The park is great for fairly flat walking on good paths. There are some fine Victorian mansions around the edge and some great views of one of Britain's finest follies; Wainhouse Tower. The park is used for great family events such as when the circus comes to town and the annual Halifax Agricultural Show.
  12. Another World Adventure Centre, Ogden, Halifax

    Halifax

    Another World Adventure Centre

    Welcome to Another World Adventure Center, activity and adventure in the West Yorkshire area. Our activities include, mountain boarding, skiing and...
    Welcome to Another World Adventure Center, activity and adventure in the West Yorkshire area. Our activities include, mountain boarding, skiing and snowboarding in the winter months (weather permitting), archery and crossbows, rifle and pistol shooting, target slingshot and slingshot paintball, zorbing, bumper balls, survival and bushcraft courses, den building and bushcraft for the younger ones, go-kart building / racing and team building activities.
  13. The Old Chapel Schoolhouse

    Todmorden

    The Old Chapel Schoolhouse

    Fantastic retreat and base for walking, cycling, golfing, horse riding or just relaxing. Tastefully renovated, retaining many original features. E...
    Fantastic retreat and base for walking, cycling, golfing, horse riding or just relaxing. Tastefully renovated, retaining many original features. Exposed stone fireplaces – black cast iron features in bedrooms. Original stone flagged floor to large kitchen area and original waxed floorboards to all other living areas. Featuring open oak staircase to first floor. Mezzanine floors to both bedrooms, accessed via Jacob’s Ladders. Fully equipped utility room in cellar with separate cellar room for bicycle storage.
  14. Overland Campers

    Halifax

    Overland Campers

    Where can you camp with an Overland Camper? It is probably easier to ask where you can’t camp. Overland Campers are designed to be easy to drive an...
    Where can you camp with an Overland Camper? It is probably easier to ask where you can’t camp. Overland Campers are designed to be easy to drive and park while offering a luxurious and different holiday experience. Our current fleet includes 2 Landrover Pulse Ambulances (Amber and Lance) and a Defender 110 (Fergal). In addition to all the usual camper contents, our campervans also feature elevating roofs and the bodies of the vehicles can be made up into beds. The campers are fully insulated and sound proofed to keep you cosy. We are located close to Halifax in West Yorkshire with easy access to the M1 and M62 motorway networks, Leeds Bradford Airport and Manchester Airport. Interested in hiring one of our campers? Contact us to find out more. One life, live it. Email: hello@overlandcampers.co.uk
  15. Two Hoots Cottage

    Todmorden

    Two Hoots Cottage

    Two Hoots Cottage is set in the heart of the Pennines just below Stoodley Pike between Todmorden & Hebden Bridge. A lovely cottage with gardens and...
    Two Hoots Cottage is set in the heart of the Pennines just below Stoodley Pike between Todmorden & Hebden Bridge. A lovely cottage with gardens and outside seating and eating areas, with surrounding views across the valley. Here at Two Hoots Cottage we have available a beautifully furnished twin room & private bathroom with incredible views across sheep filled fields. With additional off road parking, secure bike storage, cleaning facilities and downstairs wet room facility, Two Hoots can provide perfect accommodation for all travellers from singles away on business trips, to walking & biking couples.
  16. 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.

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