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  1. The Kitchen Coffee House, Mytholmroyd

    Mytholmroyd

    The Kitchen Coffee House

    Welcome to The Kitchen; the creation of daydreaming, hard work and a life long affair to home-made tasty food. We get to serve simple, authentic ta...
    Welcome to The Kitchen; the creation of daydreaming, hard work and a life long affair to home-made tasty food. We get to serve simple, authentic tasty nosh to you, the ones who appreciate good honest food. Where possible we use local ingredients, free range eggs and locally baked bread. Our salads, slaw and sandwiches are crafted daily on site using fresh produce & our cakes are lovingly baked on site. We carefully selected our rainbow alliance italian espresso arabica bean coffee, which equally matches our passion when it comes to authenticity & taste; and our commitment to ethical values. We are dog friendly (well-behaved humans also welcome!), and are also baby friendly and welcome breastfeeding mums. We are open for breakfast, hot & cold lunches and cakes throughout the day, perfect for meeting a friend or adopting an alternative office space. Our specialities include home made authentic curries and celebration cakes. We are wheelchair friendly and have a wheelchair accessible bathroom too. We like to get creative when it comes to these so drop us a message or contact us for further details. We gladly provide sandwich and hot/cold buffet drop-offs for your place of work or special occasion. Just contact us for further details.
  2. Delf Nook

    Halifax

    Delf Nook

    Delf Nook is a newly renovated property, set in woodland in the beautiful Yorkshire countryside, sleeping up to 4. We also welcome up to two well b...
    Delf Nook is a newly renovated property, set in woodland in the beautiful Yorkshire countryside, sleeping up to 4. We also welcome up to two well behaved dogs. Delf Nook has its own outdoor seating area with gas BBQ. Inside is a well equipped kitchen with a dishwasher, shower room with large walk-in shower, bedroom with king size bed and flat screen tv and lounge area with dining table and large flat screen tv. Wi fi is available throughout and Netflix on both televisions free of charge. Delf Nook has its own private parking area and seating area. Access to the main garden and our private woodland is also available. We are happy to offer a laundry service if required. We are present on site for most of the time but can always be reached via mobile phone. We like to offer our guests a welcome gift on arrival. Basics, such as tea, coffee, sugar and cooking oil are also provided.
  3. The Barn at Star Chamber Farm

    Heptonstall

    The Barn at Star Chamber Farm

    Carefully and creativity converted from a lovely old barn on our property, you will feel right at home in this bright and welcoming place. It ha...
    Carefully and creativity converted from a lovely old barn on our property, you will feel right at home in this bright and welcoming place. It has it's own garden with views over the village rooftops to the hills beyond. There is also additional space for you to uses in the attached oak garden room. Its a peaceful and private spot in the centre of this small interesting village, but with numerous footpaths right on the doorstep. We are pet friendly too, so you can enjoy some fabulous dog walks in the surrounding woods and moorland. All on one floor, there is a huge bright living room with stylish galley kitchen & dining area. A bathroom with a bath and shower is adjacent to the two bedrooms. Email: info@starbarn.uk
  4. Wainhouse Tower, Halifax photo by Alastair Wallace

    Halifax

    Wainhouse Tower

    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 ...
    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
  5. The Pennine Way

    Todmorden

    The Pennine Way

    Steeped in history, the Pennine Way National Trail chases along the mountain tops along the rugged backbone of ...

    Steeped in history, the Pennine Way National Trail chases along the mountain tops along the rugged backbone of England and offers 268 miles of the finest upland walking in England. A once in a lifetime experience.

    The Pennine Way enters Calderdale at Blackstone Edge, passing Stoodley Pike, dropping down into the valley at Callis, climbing back up to Colden and over the moors to Widdop. Walkers often say this stretch of over 20 miles is one of the best on the whole route. The Trail is very well way-marked and there are some great views from the route (especially from the iconic Stoodley Pike).

    If you want to detour into Hebden Bridge on your way, you can use the Hebden Bridge Loop developed in 2015.

    For more information about walking in Calderdale, please visit our Walking page.

  6. Crabtree Barn

    Ripponden

    Crabtree Barn

    Spacious converted barn in peaceful countryside in Scammonden. Open-plan. Off-road parking. Private garden. Woodburner. Table tennis room. 2 double...
    Spacious converted barn in peaceful countryside in Scammonden. Open-plan. Off-road parking. Private garden. Woodburner. Table tennis room. 2 double ensuite rooms, sleeps 4+infant. Ripponden 3 miles, Sowerby Bridge 5 miles. Sorry no pets.
  7. Premier Inn (Huddersfield West)

    Huddersfield

    Premier Inn (Huddersfield West)

    Enjoy a breath of fresh air at our Huddersfield/Halifax hotel. Situated in the heart of the Yorkshire Pennines, it features our super comfy new gen...
    Enjoy a breath of fresh air at our Huddersfield/Halifax hotel. Situated in the heart of the Yorkshire Pennines, it features our super comfy new generation bedrooms, with an impressive 40" flat screen TV, freshly-updated bathroom with large shower head, and brand new, slumber-inducing, king- size Hypnos bed. With great transport links on your doorstep, you'll wake up ready to explore. Play all day long at Eureka the National Children's Museum. Whatever you get up to, our friendly team, new rooms and extra-comfy beds will be waiting to welcome you.
  8. Todmorden Cricket Club Caravan Park

    Todmorden

    Todmorden Cricket Club Caravan Park

    All pitches have an electric hook up and are discretely lit between dusk and 1.00am. There are toilet and shower facilities reserved for caravan pa...
    All pitches have an electric hook up and are discretely lit between dusk and 1.00am. There are toilet and shower facilities reserved for caravan park patrons directly next to the pitches.
  9. Halifax Swimming Pool

    Halifax

    Halifax Swimming Pool

    Please note that Halifax Swimming Poolwill be closing to the public from 20th March until further notice...

    Please note that Halifax Swimming Poolwill be closing to the public from 20th March until further notice.

    Halifax Swimming Pool offers a 25m pool with seperate teaching pool and diving facilities. Faciities include fitness classes, an air-conditioned fitness studio with free weights and an dance studio area and two squash courts.

  10. Coffee Cali - Hebden Bridge

    Hebden Bridge

    Coffee Cali - Hebden Bridge

    Small in size, but offering an excellent selection of freshly prepared food, Coffee Cali is located at the heart of Hebden Bridge
    Small in size, but offering an excellent selection of freshly prepared food, Coffee Cali is located at the heart of Hebden Bridge
  11. The Ring O' Bells

    Halifax

    The Ring O' Bells

    In the shadow of Halifax Minster, the Ring O' Bells always offers a minimum of three quality real ales from independent brewers, home cooked food a...
    In the shadow of Halifax Minster, the Ring O' Bells always offers a minimum of three quality real ales from independent brewers, home cooked food and light snacks. Sunday Lunch is our speciality - served between 12 Noon and 4pm.
  12. The Shears Inn

    Halifax

    The Shears Inn

    Shears Inn in Halifax, West Yorkshire, is a hidden gem for those seeking the quintessential English pub. Oozing genuine 'olde worlde' charm and app...
    Shears Inn in Halifax, West Yorkshire, is a hidden gem for those seeking the quintessential English pub. Oozing genuine 'olde worlde' charm and appeal, this is probably the oldest pub in Halifax and one where those unique hints of yesteryear – real ales, well kept beers, appetising food, friendly atmosphere and value for money – ensure that just one visit to Shears Inn is never enough!
  13. ROKTFACE

    Brighouse

    ROKTFACE

    UK’s highest man-made outdoor climbing wall right here at ROKT. Higher than both the Tower of London and the Angel of the North, the towering RO...
    UK’s highest man-made outdoor climbing wall right here at ROKT. Higher than both the Tower of London and the Angel of the North, the towering ROKTFACE wall at ROKT climbing centre in Brighouse, West Yorkshire, will see people climb routes up to 36m. The cost to climb ROKTFACE for competent rope climbers will be £15 for up to 1 hour 30 minutes and that price includes full entry to climb inside ROKT Climbing Centre. For beginners/novice climbers, you will need an instructed session to climb ROKTFACE. These can be pre-booked and cost £30 for one person, £50 for two people, £60 for three people or £70 for four. Basically, the more people the cheaper it is. Group bookings (schools/team building/stag/hen/Scouts/Guides etc) taken too. The climbing wall is being created on one of the faces of a sky-scraping disused grain silos, which sits alongside the Calder and Hebble Navigation and close to the route of The Calderdale Way. Around 2,500 bolts are being drilled to create up to 21 unique routes. The £75,000 project is being led by ROKT climbing in partnership with Calderdale Council to help raise the profile and participation of healthy activity as well as tourism for the area. It will give daredevils views of up to around 20 miles across Yorkshire – the UK’s biggest county. The routes have been set by respected climbers and range from 28m to 36m high. Email - climbing@rokt.co.uk
  14. The Cottage, Beeston Hall

    Ripponden

    The Cottage, Beeston Hall

    This converted stone cottage, set on a working farm, is nestled down a quiet country lane just outside the village of Ripponden in the Ryburn Valle...
    This converted stone cottage, set on a working farm, is nestled down a quiet country lane just outside the village of Ripponden in the Ryburn Valley. The cottage retains some of its original features, inside you will find a luxurious open-plan living room with exposed beams and underfloor heating and flagstone floors The sitting room boasts a charming woodburner set within the inglenook, and mullioned windows are filled with green landscape scenery from outside. The kitchen is contemporary in style with spotlight illuminating the good quality fixtures. Climb the plush carpeted staircase to the modern bathroom at the top and indulge in a nice hot soak in the roll top bath. The well-presented bedrooms offer zip and link beds to suit your preferred choice of sleeping arrangements. Off-road parking is available at the front of the house, and a lovely enclosed garden at the side. Sit outside with views across to the moors while you sip a lovely glass of wine on a sunny afternoon, or relax in the hot tub after a long day of exploring the local area.
  15. Halifax Town Hall

    Halifax

    Halifax Town Hall

    Halifax's ornate town hall was designed by Charles Barry, who also designed the Houses of Parliament. This Grade ll* listed building has a magnific...
    Halifax's ornate town hall was designed by Charles Barry, who also designed the Houses of Parliament. This Grade ll* listed building has a magnificent 180ft tower and spire which is enriched with sculpture. Free guided tours of Halifax Town Hall can be arranged to help you learn more about its fascinating history. Please contact the Mayor's Office on 01422 393022.
  16. Jerusalem Farm & Wade Wood Local Nature Reserve

    Halifax

    Jerusalem Farm & Wade Wood Local Nature Reserve

    Jerusalem Farm and Wade Wood is a 13-hectare nature reserve with many woodland pathways and perfect spots for picnics and paddling. The kids will h...
    Jerusalem Farm and Wade Wood is a 13-hectare nature reserve with many woodland pathways and perfect spots for picnics and paddling. The kids will have great fun splashing about in the stream and there is plenty of space to play. There are also picnic tables and spots in the shade. The Calderdale Way passes close by the reserve. Wade Wood and the landscape around it is home to many woodland birds such as nuthatches, Tree Creepers, Goldfinch, Robins and Woodpeckers. If you're lucky (and very quiet) you may also catch a sight of deer! The site has a wide variety of fungi during the autumn months. However is known for midges on summer evenings, so don't forget the midge repellent when you come to visit! Please note: Access to the woods from the car park is by a steep grass track. There is a zig-zag path from the car park to the grass, which is stroller accessible for the kids. The car park is only small and also serves the camp site and self-catering accommodation at Jerusalem Farm, so please arrive early if you're coming to visit. The car park closes at dusk and is locked for the night.

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