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6 Abbey Terrace is a 9 bedroom self catering holiday accommodation that sleeps 18 and is located in Whitby, Northern England. This property does not allow pets. Prices range from £1330 to £2730 per week. Local to Sandsend, Aislaby, Lythe, Ugthorpe
6 Abbey Terrace is an imposing Victorian mid-terraced cottage, centrally situated in the historic town of Whitby on the North Yorkshire coast. Spread over five floors and made up of nine bedrooms (four doubles, three twins, a single and a family room) with three shower rooms and two bathrooms, this cottage can sleep up to eighteen people in comfort. The rest of the accommodation is made up of a fitted kitchen, a dining room and two sitting rooms - one with an open fire. Outside the cottage is a small front garden with some seating and off road parking for two cars with on road parking also available on a first come first served basis. Just two minutes' walk away from all of the amenities of Whitby, including the beach, 6 Abbey Terrace is a fantastic holiday cottage for a large family or a group of friends.
Venture from the North York Moors and into the historic seaside town of Scarborough and you will find Marmalade's Restaurant at the Beiderbecke's Hotel. Chic, sophisticated and highly recommended.
Chapters restaurant can be found in Stokesley, just outside the North York Moors. It offers a good selection of classic dishes, given a contemporary twist, and served in Mediterranean themed surroundings.
Enjoy stunning sea views while you have lunch or dinner at this restaurant on the beach front. Good selection on the menu and all dishes are cooked to order. They source their food locally, and prepare traditional Yorkshire dishes. Fully air conditioned.
A traditional English pub serving up home cooked favourites and a variety of Yorkshire ales. The pub is set in fantastic grounds overlooking Kirkham Abbey and the River Derwent.
A popular holiday resort, attracting visitors from all corners of the world with its magnificent harbour and marina area. You can also enjoy 'catch of the day' from award winning restaurants.
Sea Life's magnificent ocean tank has been spectacularly transformed with its own colourful Caribbean-style coral reef and hundreds of dazzling reef fish sharing quarters with turtles and tropical sharks.
Peasholm is a beautiful park with a tranquil lake on which people can hire boats of all sorts to enjoy messing about on the water. Check out the Peasholm Park naval battle as well.
The UK's only theme park, zoo and holiday village set in 375 acres of North Yorkshire parkland with lots to see and do. Masses of rides, from big rollercoasters to smaller rides, and a wide range of animal species to look at and even adopt.
HMS Trincomalee represents the pinnacle of the ship restorer's craft and visitors can now savour its unique atmosphere and experience what life was like onboard this classic British Frigate.
Situated in acres of award-winning gardens, Sledmere House is one of Yorkshire's most beautiful houses. Exquisitely decorated, it houses antiques, fine pottery and many works of art. A picnic in the grounds or a woodland walk are perfect ways to enjoy the peace and quiet of the surroundings here. A newly developed play area, terrace café and Military museum make this an ideal destination for all the family.
A delightful sandy beach, sheltered by imposing cliffs. A little tricky to find parking, but well worth a look if you can. It doesn't get too busy and is a perfect place for surfers.
A famous sandy beach with a lovely historic promenade. Charming beach chalets and a Sculpture Trail give the area a unique feel. Explore the local rock pools and stroll along this lovely beach.
A hard walking route that starts at Robin Hood's Bay and follows routes east to west over northern England, including the three national parks, before ending in the lovely Lake District for a well earned rest.
Enjoy a lovely walk across the North York Moors. Leave Staithes and walk along the coastline, breifly, before heading into Roxby Woods. Visit Roxby Church, Oakrigg Wood and Borrowby Dale.
Starting in the village of Levisham, the route continues along the valley to Levisham Beck. You will discover the Hole of Horcum gorge and Fylingdales radar station. These particularly wild moors are a sight to behold and are a highlight of the 6.5 mile walk.
A circular walk on Roseberry Topping and across to Captain Cook's monument. The walk should take about 3 hours and is classed as moderate in difficulty.
The Cleveland Way covers 109 miles of fantastic landscapes and scenery. Opened in 1969, it was the second national trail in England and Wales.
A picturesque circular countryside walk, passing Helmsley Castle and then heading towards Blackdale Howl wood before making its way up to Rievaulx bridge and Abbey and then back into Helmsley. The route is a little over 6 miles on easy terrain.
A wonderful 29 hole golf course set at the stunning Hunley Hall, near the lovely fishing resort of Whitby. Why not play a round on this championship length course on the beautiful North Yorkshire coast.
Summerhill Country Park and Outdoor Nature Reserve combines two very different but appealing attractions in one site. Extending to 100 acres there is ample space to run and roam around, children will love playing hide and seek amongst the trees and playing in the two adventure playground. There are nature trails to explore, they vary in length as well as bike trails, where you will see lots of the local wildlife. The activities available here include indoor climbing, archery, balance bikes, high rope courses, mountain biking and environmental activities. They run a range of events and clubs, aimed at all ages, with an explorers club, pond dipping, mini beast safari, seasonal discovery walks, Nordic walking, seasonal art and craft activities, den building and lots more. There are lots of activities aimed at families for the school holidays. There is a nice cafe that serves a good election of hot and cold meals, it is warm and inviting and the prices are very reasonable, perfect on a cold winters day. The park is well maintained and kept clean. There is a visitor centre where you can get information on the park and the history of the region from Saxon times to present. The park is open daily and there is no charge for entry however, the certain activities have to be paid for and it is advisable to book these in advance. Summerhill Country Park offers loads of wide open space, fresh air, peace and tranquillity and an abundance of activities if required, the ideal place for a day out as something to suit everyone and it doesn't have to be expensive.
This park attracts visitors from all over Scarborough for its charming splendour and beautiful coastal scenery. There is also a children's play area in the lower grounds.
Dalby Forest is is located in a prime position on the southern banks of the North York Moors National Park. It is a picturesque area that allows you to enjoy the best of the great outdoors, plenty of fresh clean air and an abundance of peace and tranquility. The southern region of the forest is broken up by a number of valleys that have made a "Rigg and Dale" landscape while the north section is found on an elevated position. There are a total of eleven walking trails around the forest that cater to all abilities, they are not difficult walks ranging from easy to moderate, the quieter walks are heading toward Crosscliff and Bickley Gate. In addition there are a choice of bike trails for those who prefer to take their wheels, or you can hire bikes here. You get fantastic views, get to see the local wildlife and the stunning natural sandstone sculptures of the Bridestones. For younger visitors to the forest there are two thrilling adventure play areas, located at Grandfather Oak and the Curious Forest and at Adderstone Field, in addition to loads of open spaces to run around in and places to explore as well as streams to paddle in. Dalby Forest hosts a range of fun and exciting events and activities throughout the year including, craft activities, duck races, concerts and festivals so it is worth checking to see what is on. All information pertaining to the forest can be obtained from the Visitor Centre. The Dalby Activity Centre offers a choice of beverages and light refreshments, it is open during the school holidays and weekends from Easter to October. Dalby Forest is the perfect day out for everyone lots to keep everyone entertained, pack a picnic or take a BBQ and make the most of your time here.
Encompassing 5 acres, this charming walled garden is located at the heart of North Yorkshire. Originating in 1758 near the magnificent Helmsley Castle, the garden is undergoing a massive restoration project. Spend the day at this beautiful place and marvel at the work put in to make it a fully working kitchen garden once again.
Just a stone's throw from the North Yorkshire Moors, Duncombe Park is possibly the most amazing of historic houses and estates. Something for everyone to enjoy, including the marvellous landscaped gardens.
This railway is a unique attraction, carrying over 200,000 passengers per year and providing fun for all the family. Recreating the main line in miniature, with tunnel, bridges, signal box, turntable and station.
Cropton Brewery is located on the edge of the stunning North Yorkshire Moors National Park and has been manufacturing award-winning ales since 1984. You can take a tour of this brewery at the New Inn and see first hand how these fabulous ales are made as well as getting the opportunity to sample them. Tours operate every day except Wednesday and Sunday and they run at 11.00am and 2.00pm, you have to be over twelve to enter the brewery and the cost of the tour is £6 per person. You will find the guides to be friendly and animated and they are so knowledgeable about the entire process, making the tour interesting and engaging for all. Afterwards you can dine in the Inn they do a lovely selection of meals that are fresh, home cooked and delicious and excellently priced too. Each year they hold a beer fest that runs over a weekend in November, a fun and great way to sample the ales, beers and lagers they produce. Cropton Brewery is a fantastic micro brewery that produces great ales and beers, whether you are a fan of ales or not you will still enjoy the tour, definitely worth a visit if you are in this area of North Yorkshire.
Gillies Jones Glass is located in a picturesque building in the centre of the beautiful North York Moors National Park. The artists Stephen Gillies and Kate Jones use time honoured techniques in making their stunning contemporary blown glass pieces that are then show cased in this lovely gallery, you can see them hard at work when you visit the gallery, there is an open viewing area that looks onto their workshop. The artists are very talented and draw inspiration from their stunning surroundings and this is reflected in the vibrant colours and designs they use in their glass work. The works of these respected artists are highly regarded both in the UK and worldwide and their work is highly revered and collectable. There is a stunning collection of permanent glass ware on show, the colours are glorious and resplendent, these stunning pieces are available to buy and they will commission pieces as well. The bowls are very reasonably priced considering the thought, work and experience that goes into each piece, you are sure to find a special item to take home. If you are touring this area of Yorkshire do take the time to visit you will not be disappointed.
Britain's most popular heritage railway carries over 300,000 passengers per year on scenic journeys through 18 miles of beautiful North Yorkshire Moors National Park.
Pickering Antique Centre is located in Pickering and is home to a vast collection of antiques and collectibles that are displayed in this large shop. All items are clearly displayed so you can look and touch at ease. Some of the more valuable and delicate items are located in display cases. You are assured high quality goods and the staff are friendly, experienced and knowledgeable and will be more than happy to assist you with any queries you might have. The centre is open daily from 10.00am to 17.00pm except Sunday when the hours are shorter. The items are well priced and there will be something to appeal to all tastes and budgets. Pickering Antique Centre is like an Aladdins cave and could easily spend several years here just browsing amongst all the items on show.
The Joseph Rowntree is a volunteer run theatre near the centre of York and provides a venue for amateur and professional theatre, dance, music and other stage based events.
Camerons Brewery Visitor Centre offers you the opportunity to visit this family brewery and experience first hand the brewing process from start to finish. The brewery is located in the former Stranton pub, an old building with lots of character, and gives an insightful look in the process of beer production, as well as covering the interesting story of the history and growth of the brewery from its inception back in 1865. Camerons are a highly regarded breweries that adheres to stringent quality controls. Water is sourced in their own well and using quality ingredients they produce first rate craft beers for your enjoyment. The brewery has the capacity to make one million hectolitres of beer each year and make over 500,000 pints of beer or lager each day. Brewery tours are operated Monday to Saturday and you will get to meet the people involved in the brewing process, smell the hops and see the malt as you stroll through the brewery hall. The tours last about an hour to an hour and a half, you are required to wear a high vis vest and hard hat for health and safety reasons. There are interactive displays that are used to track brewing through the different ages. The guides are jovial and entertaining and impart their knowledge in a fun and interesting way. At the end of the tour you get the opportunity to sample some of their brews, considered to be the best part of the tour by many. Camerons Brewery is a large part of Hartlepools history and should not be missed if visiting the area, excellent tour.
Richard Burton Art Centre is located in Bempton along the lovely East Yorkshire coast. Richard Burton the artist is an award winning professional landscape artist who uses all mediums of paints in his works but particularly favours watercolour and oils. His works represent the colourful and stunning local scenery and wildlife of this East Yorkshire Coast. Many of his paintings have been made into prints and greeting cards. In addition to his own works the gallery also has a large collection of black and white photos depicting life around the Bridlington, Flamborough and surrounding areas since the early 1900's they are intriguing and give a real glimpse into what life was like in this area. The centre is also home to Tea Rooms that serves a nice selection of home made delicious beverages and light refreshments, served in a welcoming and cosy environment, they are open from 10.30am to 4.30am, Friday to Monday. If you are in the area you should call into the Richard Burton Art Centre, his paintings are excellent and perfectly capture the beautiful local countryside.
A unique haunted house thrill. Ride the lift simulator and tour the old film sets from famous chiller movies including Dracula's Castle, Aliens and Jurassic Dinosaurs plus many more. There are real actors among the models, see if you can tell the difference! (Not suitable for under 5s)
Beck Isle Museum is located in the centre of Pickering, in a beautiful historic building that was England's first agricultural college. The museum offers visitors an opportunity to step back in time and experience another era, you will find more than 25 themed rooms here to explore each giving a glimpse into the history of Pickering over the past 200 years, looking at how people lived and worked, it is a hands on museum and there are lots of activities available for the children, as well as activity trails and quizzes. There is so much to see here from the authentic and traditional Victorian Pub, Cobblers Shop, Chemist Shop, Costume Shop, Rosedale Railway and Mines, the Print Room that still gives demonstrations using the old printing methods, the large collection of tools and machinery that are restored by volunteers and used on the farm. The volunteers that run the museum are very friendly, helpful and obliging in answering any questions you might have. There are also lots of information boards and pictures to learn more about the history of life here in Pickering. The museum is open from February through to the end of November from 10.00am to 5.00pm and there is a small charge for entry as well as family and season tickets available. Throughout the year they run a number of different events so it is worth keeping an eye out for these. There are plenty of picnic areas where you can enjoy the lovely grounds. Beck Isle Museum is a brilliant museum, it is very interesting and allows you to relive history as you wander around, all ages will enjoy this fantastic museum, worth taking the time to come and see you will not be disappointed.
St Peter and St Paul Church is located on the outskirts of the North York Moors National Park, and forms part of the religious culture here in the region. It is a beautiful early Norman church and its spire is a familiar and notable part of the towns landscape, a church has stood here for hundreds of years although not much is known about the earlier buildings, all that remains from the earlier structures is a carved cross shaft and the bowl of the stone font. Over the years additions have been made to the church although the jewel of the church is the mediaeval wall paintings these are thought to have been commissioned in 1450, but painted in the next decade as indicated by the costumes and armour of the figures therein, there are only five sets of these complete paintings still in existence in the country. Other interesting features of the Church include, the freezes, frescoes and ornate nave. There is a guide book detailing all about theses paintings explaining each scene as well as the history of the church, it is available in the Church bookstall for a cost of £2. There is a warm welcome to all who come to visit this magnificent Church and the volunteers are very friendly and forthcoming in answering questions and advising on local history and places of interest. St Peter and St Paul forms an integral part of the religious worship here in the town and is open daily to allow its worshippers to pray in the this tranquil and reflective atmosphere, you are more than welcome to join them or just visit this lovely church. St Peter and St Paul Church is a glorious place of worship and history, definitely worth a visit if you are in the area.
A visit to this museum (housed in an original 'Prisoner of War' camp) is both entertaining and educational and will appeal to all ages. There is so much to do, it makes a great day out.
Heugh Battery Museum is the only place to go in the United Kingdom if you want to learn all about a WWI battlefield site. This area of the country received considerable damage and loss of like following a bombing on 16th December 1914, in fact it was here that the first solider in this war lost his life, and the museum remembers this difficult time in the towns history. It delves into the impact of war on both sides, the soldiers and those who remain at home. The exhibits are set over three floors and include the underground magazines, the parade ground and main museum complete with an Observation Point tower that gives fantastic vistas out over the North Sea and surrounding coast line. Outside is a great selection of military vehicles, equipment and interesting artefacts, that you can examine up close and even climb on. The exhibits and displays are all well laid out and clearly signed with corresponding explanations that are very good. The museum is open most days in the summer holidays and during the winter season from Thursday to Sunday opening hours 10.00am to 16.00pm but, is closed for the period 16 December until 12 January, there is a small entrance charge but it is very reasonable. Volunteers are responsible for running the museum you will find them to be very friendly, helpful and knowledgeable and they are more than happy to answer any questions you might have. The Poppy Cafe is warm and comfy and serves a variety of beverages and a lovely selection of delicious home cooked hot and cold meals, the atmosphere is relaxed and the service is very good. Heugh Battery Museum is very interesting and informative, fun but educational at the same time and will appeal to all ages making for a great day out.
Hartlepool's Maritime Experience is a fantastic interactive experience that is centred around a recreated 18th century seaport, it makes for an ideal day out for all. A visit allows you to step back in time to the era of Nelson, Napoleon and the Battle of Trafalgar. It is realistic with it replica quay side complete with shops, houses and vessels and much more. You can climb into the mari-time machine and be transported back two centuries in time to get a real experience of what it would have been like aboard a real British navy frigate, the 17th century war ship, HMS Trincomalee, see the conditions the seamen had to endure, not pleasant. Even the guides are in authentic costume adding to the overall experience, you will find them to be friendly, helpful and knowledgeable about the history of this era, that is told through talks and demonstrations, such as displays of musketry, cannon firing and sword fighting. There is also a steam driven ship moored here. The activities available for children are excellent. The Quayside Coffee Shop offers an excellent choice of beverages and snacks in a warm and comfy environment, the food is very good, well priced and the service is prompt too. Hartlepool's Maritime Experience is open all year round, and the admission charge allows you the with your pass a further four visits without any additional charge during the twelve month period. It makes for a fun and exciting day out for all ages and should not be missed if you are in the region, highly recommended.
Museum of Hartlepool has undergone a complete change to further enhance this great attraction, it forms part of the Hartlepool Maritime Experience and is located on the quay side. During your visit you will discover all about the history of the town, important events and its people through a range of displays and exhibits. The museum is well laid out and takes you in chronical order through the ages starting 5,000 thousand years ago in the Bronze Age where you are greeted by Hartlepool's oldest known man, you will see lots of wonderful artefacts, and objects as you stroll through, including prehistoric axes, old toys, Anglo-Saxon jewellery and much more. You then continue through the ages from past to present as the growth of the town is documented. There are actual historic figures as well as fictional figures who narrate the story of the town as well as lots of activities to get involved with including, trying your hand at being an archaeologist or a monastic scribe or dress up in historic costumes. The museum is open daily from from 10.00am to 5.00pm although, winter hours are from 11.00am to 4.00pm and there is no charge for entry. There is a small gift shop with a nice selection of gifts that are reasonably priced. Along the quay side you will find the Quayside Coffee Shop that is warm and inviting and serves a lovely selection of home cooked hot and cold dishes accompanied by a choice of beverages, prices are very good and the atmosphere is friendly and relaxed. The Museum of Hartlepool is a superb local museum, that is intriguing, fun and educational, it will appeal to all ages and makes for a fantastic day out, not to be missed.
Glorious 'Brideshead Revisited' mansion with gardens on a grand scale. The park covers 1000 acres, a fittingly beautiful setting for impressive architecture: The Mausoleum, The Temple of the Four Winds, and the new river bridge.
A stunning Cistercian abbey in an impressive condition, showcasing a whole array of architectural styles. The excellent museum also presents numerous archaeological finds from the site which offer interesting insights into the lives of the 200 monks and lay brothers who once called the abbey home.