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The Long Barn is a 4 bedroom two storey holiday accommodation that sleeps 10 and is located in Stoke on Trent, Central England. This property does not allow pets. Prices range from £694 to £1623 per week and the accommodation has an average rating of 9.3 out of 10.. Local to Kingsley, Ipstones, Cheadle, Dilhorne, Wetleyrocks
Stunning panoramic views over the Churnet Valley to Alton Towers, 4 miles away, greet visitors to this exceptional detached barn conversion. Boasting a superbly designed interior with smart contemporary furnishings, as well as a lovely garden room with hot tub and walking from the door in local countryside including a nature reserve, it sits peacefully beside the owners’ small working farm at the end of a 200 yard drive from the village. For a fun filled holiday, the location couldn’t be better. The Churnet Valley boasts its own steam railway and there is a wonderful array of attractions within 10 miles including Alton Towers, canal boat trips for a pleasantly tranquil way to explore the landscape, and Trentham Estate, with high wire treetop adventure and unique walk through the Monkey Forest. Waterworld and pottery museums in Hanley, Ashbourne’s famous market and interesting vintage shops, beautiful Dovedale and cycle hire for exploring the Manifold walking and cycling Trail are all only a few miles away whilst Sudbury Hall and Little Moreton Hall (both NT), Chatsworth House, Bakewell and the Heights of Abraham cable cars at Matlock Bath are under an hour’s drive. Pay and play golf is 1 mile. There are three pubs just half a mile away, and restaurants, takeaways and shops in Cheadle, 3 miles.
The Olde Gate Inn is situated deep in the hills of the Peak District with views of nothing but countryside from this 17th century pub. It has a separate restaurant serving lots of home cooked favourites.
Bella Italia offers authentic Italian dishes with what they call 'The Bella Touch'. Full menu plus specials available along with a typical Italian welcome and atmosphere.
Fabulous modern venue with new British classic cuisine, cooked from fresh local produce. This is contemporary dining in a country setting.
Beautifully restored Grade II listed building creating a wonderful ambiance for fine dining. Indulge your appetite for award winning Indian cuisine.
The Burnt Gate is a 13 year established, award winning county pub and restaurant catering for an office lunch, Sunday lunch with the family or just a good pint in a relaxing atmosphere.
A modern country style pub and kitchen serving a great menu with rave reviews in the beautiful Staffordshire village of Bradley. The historic building dates back to the Elizabethan period.
Focusing on serving uncomplicated dishes made from the freshest produce, The Yellow Broom has been established since the 1930s and is a renowned meeting place for all.
Darely Mill is an elegant and contemporary restaurant with a fabulous decked terrace that overlooks the River Derwent. Seasonal menus for both lunch and evening meals on offer.
Restaurant Zest is a converted warehouse which opened in 1998, still retaining its original character, and is set out on two stylishly designed floors. Regularly changing seasonal menus are on offer with lots of eclectic and fresh ideas.
Bateman's Restaurant, owned by chef John Roberts who is also a member of the Master Chefs of Great Britain, offers you a number of dining choices from Bar & Restaurant to beautifully decorated 1st floor restaurant with countryside views.
Award winning Master Chef looks forward to welcoming you to his restaurant with a difference... It has only one table! You are guaranteed quality and excellence in the 'Best Restaurant of the Year 2005'.
The Old Post Restaurant, voted in the top 10 of UK restaurants 2003, prides itself on its freshly prepared, cooked to order menu. (Credit/Debit cards are not accepted)
The Risley Park; a fabulous bar and restaurant with tasty home cooked meals and extensive drinks menu on offer. The Risley also has a function room available.
A friendly pub, with helpful staff offering quick service. With good value for money dishes, and consistently tasty food, it has a great local reputation. Their Sunday roasts are especially popular and especially welcome after a morning walk.
A wildlife park set in the Staffordshire Moorlands, Blackbrook has a varied collection of some of the most rare and endangered species to be found in the world.
At Alton Towers, you'll be spoilt for choice, there is so much to do: the water park, fabulous golf course and luxurious spa and at the theme park alone there's lots of rides, suitable for all ages as well as shows and costumed actors. (guide dogs welcome)
Waterworld Stoke is a modern, purpose built, all season and all weathers tropical aqua park. Attracting over 400,000 visitors per year, it is the largest venue of its kind within the UK.
Set in 60 acres of stunning woodland, 140 monkeys live and roam about. You'll find a monkey sat on the bench next to you or nipping across the road in front of you!
Carsington Water is a great visitors attraction and has been for many years since being open by the queen in 1992. The visitors centre shows you the importance of water in our daily lives, with interactive activities for the kids. Also see the Kugal Stone - a 1 tonne ball of granite revolving on a thing layer of water... it can be moved with a touch of your hand! There is a restuarant onsite, and plenty of outdoor activities such as walking, cycling, sailing and windsurfing.
One of the Peak District's oldest and most popular days out where beauty meets human achievement. It first opened its gates back in 1780 and is still a popular destination for the whole family today.
Gulliver's theme parks are for the whole family to enjoy, catering for those with children aged 2 - 13 years old. The park has lots of themed rides and no park would be complete without its very own resident characters.
Plenty to keep the family occupied here, from the Petrifying Wells to the Aquarium containing a selection of British and freshwater fish, even the fantastic Malawi Cichilds.
Let your kiddies play and play while you enjoy a well earned break in the quality café overlooking the lovely Derwent River. More suitable for younger children, with a wide choice of slides and activity areas to choose from.
Coopers Square offer a wide array of favourite high street stores. Café restaurants within the complex offer a relaxing break.
This 600 acre working farm provides an entertaining day out for the family with various selections of animals, specially designed playgrounds and a go-kart track.
The Crich Tramway village is high up in the heart of Derbyshire overlooking Derwent Valley and open all year to the public. The village is also home to the National Tramway Museum.
Catering for families with younger children, this farmyard has a variety of animals and their young to view and its very own woodland adventure playground.
Take a walk through the centre looking at all the animals. Try and spot the skunk, chat to the parrots and see the collection of exotic fish in the aquatic room.
An award winning attraction for all the family in the heart of the National Forest. With a mixture of indoor and outdoor activities, you can keep the family entertained for hours.
There is always something happening at Hoo Farm for all the kids to enjoy — see and feed the animals, make pottery, play in the gardens, the possibilities are endless.
Whether it's swimming and fitness, tobogganing, skiing or snowboarding, The Snowdome offers all these activities under one roof.
Drama, comedy shows, musicals and entertainments. Check the website for an up to date listing of forthcoming events.
Jam packed with things this is the theme park of dreams. Experience thrilling rides and stroll around the zoo featuring over 100 species from the world. The kiddies will love Thomas Land and meeting all his friends. You will also be spoilt for choice when you stop to eat!
Cycle through the 9 miles of fantastic river valleys and along converted railway lines called the Manifold Track. Located in the main village behind the Crown Hotel.
North of the town centre on the Tissington Trail you can find this old disused railway line for 13.5 miles of traffic free riding and beautiful scenery.
Here you can find over 30 miles of traffic free cycling through magnificent limestone scenery, situated at the junction of the High Peak and Tissington Trails.
Journey along the canal towpaths which are in truly excellent condition and are perfect for walkers too.
Part of the High Peak trail near Wirkswirth is this fabulous 17.5 mile, traffic free track with an extra link to the Tissington Trail.
In the Derwent Valley just off the A57 you can cycle beside the historic Derwent and Ladybower reservoirs through fabulous woodland scenery.
Hillbridge is one of the largest reserves in the area with quite a few species of woodland bird taking up residence here, some, sadly, quite rare to see.
This reserve was once clay pits making material for bricks, now it forms a number of shallow ponds that provide homes for a variety of wildlife.
In Hayfield village is a 2.5 mile trail with plenty of additional access to hills via bridleways, ideal to get up high and see those spectacular views.
Don't miss the chance to see the gorgeous landscape that surrounds the Sett Valley Trail. This 2.5 acre recreational path serves as a guide for walkers, joggers, cyclists and hikers as they embark on a serene journey that is good for the mind as well as the body. The trail runs along a former railway line, offering a glimpse of lush countryside.
With one of the oldest lead mines in Derbyshire, it's well worth a walk around this wild Pennine moorland renowned for its rare wildlife, bird breeding and spectacular views.
Enjoy this delightful route through the beautiful Cheshire countryside. Open since 1974, this rural walk is a lovely way to explore the local area. Take a picnic and enjoy the stunning views.
North Wingfield is a narrow strip of grassland with the River Rother running through it and abundant wildlfe to spot, particularly in the summer months.
With a new habitat created in 2005, a great variety of wildlife has been attracted to this area to mingle with the existing inhabitants. Further improvement work to enlarge the reserve due for 2012.
Ashbourne's fabulous 18 hole golf course is ideally situated at the Gateway to the Peak District. Also on offer is the new licensed bar and extensive catering options.
A lovely spring-fed lake at just over 2 acres, situated in the River Dane Valley. At the heart of the Peek District this beautiful area is a perfect place to go fishing. The fish themselves are a wide variety of breeds, including Rainbow, Brown, Triploid and Blue.
A sailing club which is a recognised RYA teaching centre offering shorebased, powerboat and sailing courses for adults and children alike.
20 lanes of ten-pin-tastic foolery. Kids love bowling but it's fun for the whole family. Ramps are available for the young bowler, or for those who need a little extra help!
Wild Park Leisure offers paintballing and quad biking, so whether you are crawling through undergrowth or racing over hills ... adrenaline is what you get!
The Derby Aero Club was formed in 1987 and grew to be one of the biggest in the country. With its own airfield, it offers all range of lessons, aircraft hire and trail lessons.
Ridgewood Equestrian Centre offers a wide range of activities such as learning to ride, looking after your horse, competitions and trekking.
Set in the beautiful forest of Cannock Chase, this gem of a trekking centre is a great place for a ride. Whether you are a keen beginner or an experienced rider there is something for all abilities. Soak up the stunning scenery and keep an eye out for some of the local wildlife.
An 18 hole attractive parkland course providing a challenging test for both average and low handicap golfers. Par 72 course offers golfers an enjoyable day with extensive views. There is also a driving range where you can brush up on your game.
Delta Force is one of the most exciting and invigorating activities available in Staffordshire. Face off and show your might on the field of battle while navigating natural and manmade obstacles and land features. A variety of tools and equipment is available, including pyrotechnics like smoke grenades, paint grenades and MK5 Thunderflashes.
Learn to fly a glider or simply take a flight with one of the qualified pilots who are on duty all year round. The club also has simulators available to test your nerve before flight.
Don't underestimate this 9-hole course — not only is it very well worth playing, but it is also home to some of the most truly enjoyable challenges you will find anywhere.
Learn to paraglide with Parapente, established since 1987 making it one of the oldest launch schools in the Peak District and with the most experienced instructor in the country.
Ten pin bowling, soft play areas and fun for all the family to enjoy are all on offer at the Genesis Centre as well as conference suites.
Qualified instructors with Peak Activities are ready to lead you into the caves that lie beneath the Peak District National Park.
Enjoy a swim in the heated outdoor swimming pool situated in stunning surroundings. It's located next to the activity centre, so after a hard day spent climbing, abseiling, mountain biking or cave orienteering, enjoy a relaxing swim.
Barlow fisheries is situated on the edge of the Peak District in 50 acres of secluded valley. Open from dawn to dusk all year round offering relaxing fishing and various fishing tuition.
Beauchief Golf Course is a beautiful 5,258 yard, Par 67 course that offers excellent challenge and tranquil scenery. Hone your skills on the green while enjoying fresh air and a lush, natural environment. This idyllic activity is found in the gorgeous Peak District hills. Don't forget to linger by the 4th hole to see one of the best views offered by Beauchief!
Nature lovers, photographers and others will not want to miss the chance to explore Cannock Chase. This pristine region is rich in wildlife and plant life. It is the last surviving lowland heathland in the Midlands. A management plan has been put into place to meet the demands of the area's natural and economic needs so it remains beautiful for future visitors.
Ecclesall Woods offers 140 hectares of semi-natural woodland located in South Yorkshire. Everyone will find a reason to enjoy this verdant region. Get a vigorous workout by wandering the area or take it slow and enjoy the opportunity to spot wildlife, birds and beautiful plant life. There are also historic and archaeological features found in this gorgeous nature reserve.
158 acres cared for by the National Trust with lots of grassland - ideal for some peace and quiet in beautiful surroundings. Ilam Hall, built between 1821 and 1827 also sits in the grounds but is not open to the public.
Central Forest Park is a beautiful green space in the heart of the city. It provides facilities for walking, cycling, dog walking, informal sports and skateboarding.
An important historic site, with impressive Italian gardens and stunning scenery. Originally created for the Duke of Sutherland, these charming gardens have maintained their initial layout, however the ongoing restoration project has taken a refreshing look at the gardens and the plantlife there. With the help of award winning garden designers; Tom Stuart-Smith and Piet Oudolf, a more contemporary look is being created. Stroll around these unique gardens and unwind in their tranquil atmosphere.
Situated on the banks of the River Dane, north east of the town centre, the park contains numerous benches, some providing views along the River Dane. The ideal place to sit and soak up the atmosphere.
The Gentleshaw Wildlife Centre is the perfect place for animal lovers. Get closer to nature in a safe, comfortable environment. This family-friendly attraction is home to an array of living things, including birds of prey, cats, raccoons, reptiles, invertebrates and primates. An kids activity pack is available for a small fee so little ones can get even more out of their visit.
On this estate, it begins with a walled garden for fruit and veg. See and feel history come to life as you watch servants preparing food, brewing ale and scrubbing whites back at the servants' quarters.
Victoria Park is the perfect place to spend a sunny afternoon. The landmark opened in 1908 as the Victoria Park Pleasure Grounds. It currently spans just under 5 acres of lush property and is the largest formal park in the borough. There are a number of unique features within the park, including the County War Memorial, Alderman Mottram shelter and the Splash Pad.
Whether you are a seasoned gardener or someone just discovering their green thumb, the Plant Pot has something you will love! This traditional nursery offers a wide range of healthy plants, including vibrant flowers, juicy vegetables, herbs and so much more. Shoppers can also pick up gardening accessories, seeds, compost and gifts then stop by the on-site coffee shop for a quick bite to eat.
The Pavilion Gardens sport 23 acres of fabulous recently landscaped gardens, situated in the centre of Buxton on the banks of the River Wye. A great range of food and drink is also available at the Garden Restaurant.
The Forest Centre provides the ideal base for a host of recreational and educational activities. There is also a visitor centre, forest shop with hot and cold food, cycle hire and a children's play area.
An impressive collection of various plantlife, including rhododendrons and azaleas kalmias. Plants acquired from all over the globe can be found here. The site itself is on the remains of an old millstone quarry covering 4 acres or so of woodland. Explore at leisure, this enchanting location and marvel at the many species of bird to be found in the area.
Get away from city life in the open parkland at Markeaton Park. With all age groups in mind, there is a multitude of entertainment from the craft village to crazy golf and even a miniature steam train.
These unique gardens, situated where the River Derwent is at its most tranquil, are the perfect setting for a relaxing afternoon in the sun or a boat trip up the river. The gardens have also appeared in numerous film and TV Productions.
Offering something for everyone to enjoy, the Chatsworth estate, Britain's best loved stately home, offers famous works of art, spectacular fountains, food and drink and many miles of walks in the countryside. This fantastic house with its wonderful gardens is an absolute must see.
A short walk from the city centre you will find Darley Abbey Park, a popular escape from the hustle of the city offering peace, quiet and fine views of Derby. The River Derwent flows through the park providing a natural path to walk along one side.
An 80 acre woodland in South Derbyshire with many paths from which to explore this pretty area. Take the children to the play area or have a go on the climbing rock. This park also plays a role in local art and heritage and has recently had 40,000 new trees planted.
Grangewood spans over 100 acres of broad-leaved and conifer woodland offering horse riding trails, fishing lakes and peaceful country walks.
A stunning area of wooded parkland, hills, lakes, trails and even more wildlife in this park that stretches over 600 acres of varied landscape. There is a sculpture trail and 18 miles of footpaths, some of which are wheelchair friendly.
Queens Park opened in 1893 and with the help of a lottery grant and has been recently restored to its former glory. There is a cricket ground, boating lake, miniature railway and a play area for young children. A local brass band can be heard around the park on Sundays in summer.
National Trust owned Hardwick Hall displays the enormous wealth and authority of its original owner, Bess of Hardwick, and will be hosting various events throughout the year to commemorate the 400 years since her death. (Dogs allowed in park)
An afternoon on a steam train is always a great idea for a family day out in Staffordshire — especially if the kids are completely hooked on our good friend Thomas the Tank Engine. (Recommended that wheelchair users board the train at Kingsley & Froghall Station as it has a higher platform)
Relax and experience the nostalgia of this unique heritage railway, winding you gently on a 5.5 mile round steam journey over ever changing gradients and through beautiful picturesque North Staffordshire countryside.
Nestling amongst the stunning scenery of the Peak District, Leek is a historic market town with a reputation for unusual shops, antiques and good food.
A cinema with 8 lanes of bowling fun attached — a great idea for a day out with the family or for a rainy afternoon. All the latest films, check website for up to date listings.
Few heritage towns can boast such a wealth of interesting sites and buildings concentrated in such a small area as Burslem Town centre. Many buildings date from the 18th and 19th centuries.
Ideally situated on the Cheshire/Staffordshire border, the centre houses over 35 outlets and there are regular live events and entertainment held in its unique hall as well.
The Ancient High House is a beautiful building and one of the best Tudor structures in the entire country. It is also the largest timber framed town house in all of England. King Charles I stayed there on his way to Shrewsbury, often entertaining royal guests. Travellers can admire breathtaking architecture while exploring a historic landmark.
For centuries, travellers by stagecoach and narrow boat have broken their journeys to enjoy all that Stafford has to offer.
Recently restored to its former glory, The Buxton Opera House is well worth a visit for the fantastic auditorium and ceiling paintings alone. It also hosts a varied programme of events including musical concerts.
Peak Village Shopping precinct with Exsports, Ponden Mill, Cotton Traders and Massarella's Restaurant to complete your day.
For more than 17 years, Midland Karting has been offering an exciting, adrenaline-filled experience for travellers and locals. Prove your skills on the track while having a great time with the whole family! This all-ages activity includes top notch equipment, two challenging kart tracks and much more! Services are available for groups, businesses and organisations.
Torrs Hydro is an exciting new endeavour that strives to regenerate the local community while preserving environmental resources. This vital landmark provides electricity to the local community using earth-friendly methods. The facility has produced more than 700,000 kWh since September of 2008. Open days are held four times throughout the year.
High Lea Park is a beautiful recreational space in New Mills. This area offers gorgeous scenery with lush woodlands and vibrant gardens. The newest additional includes an orchard. Families can let their little ones romp on the playground. The park also hosts a number of exciting events throughout the year, including a fireworks display, bonfire and the One World Festival.
Vida Beauty Clinic offers a luxurious experience that will leave you feeling completely pampered. The business operates inside the Hawkesyard Hall in Armitage, enhancing the experience with handsome architecture. Book a session for body treatments, ear piercing, facials, makeup, hands and feet treatments, waxing, dermaroller treatment or schedule a pregnancy package for expectant mothers.
Whether you love books, records, CDs or comics, High Street Books in New Mills is the perfect place to start shopping. This unique retail experience offers the diverse selection that only an independent second hand book store can supply. After more than three decades in business, High Street Books has something for every reading or listening preference.
Hope Valley is a wide valley running east?west and attracts cyclists, pony trekkers and rock climbers from all over the country. Mam Tor 'Shivering Mountain' lies at the head of the valley, which is also home to Peveril Castle and Ladybower Reservoir.
With the support of local organisations and councils, the Millenium Walkway at New Mills is accessible and ready to serve visitors! This unique projectcompletes the connection of a path that runs below the town. The walkway was recognised with the British Construction Industry award in 2000 and continues to impress all who travel it.
Showing a full programme of up to date films (check website for times) plus Met Opera HD live events. Free and disabled parking available and the centre is wheelchair friendly.
Chesterfield, home of the famous crooked spire. An old market town blended with a modern shopping centre — it boasts a medieval market and lantern parade.
Opened in 1923 as the Picture House, The Winding Wheel, home of the Odeon cinema was closed in 1981. It has now been refurbished and reopened as a conference and entertainment venue for concerts, lectures and dances.
Originally called the Civic Theatre, in 1982 its name was changed to Pomegranate. Hosting both professional and amateur performances, at full capacity the theatre can seat more than 500 people.
A grand Elizabethan manor house joined to a 13th medieval hall. The hall, now called The Old Manor was owned by the Fitzherbert family and features some unusual architectural features, including 17th century Flemish glass alongside a medieval fireplace and a rare king post. During the Civil War, the house was badly damaged and fell into ruins soon after the death of Sir John Fitzherbert in 1649. After being rebuilt in 1680 it has been well preserved ever since and is now owned by the National Trust.
Drop-in activities for children every Tuesday to Friday during the school holidays. Have a go at making a mask, fridge magnet, a badge and much more. Also houses the world's greatest collection of Staffordshire ceramics.
Amerton Railway is a charming two foot gauge line that winds through the gorgeous countryside of Staffordshire.This important local attraction also includes "Isabel," the W.G. Bagnall Saddle tank that was made 115 years ago. Autumn and winter themed events are hosted each year, including the Monster Train and Santa Specials.
Visit this lovely house, dating from the late 1600s which includes the Museum of Childhood. This great, interactive museum is fun for all ages as you cast a nostalgic look backwards to your own childhoods. This marvelous house was also one of the locations for the BBC's Pride and Prejudice and features one of the most impressive long galleries in the country. (Wheelchair access to the museum, but not to the Hall)
Peak Rail invites travellers to take a journey back in time. Go on an adventure aboard a diesel or steam train! The railway is preserved to maintain an authentic experience. Lines currently operate between Matlock and Rowsley South. A buffet car is available so passengers can enjoy alcoholic and non-alcoholic beverages as well as light snacks during the trip.
St. Chad's is Staffordshire's oldest building. The working church offers Anglo-Catholic traditions and many fascinating Norman carvings. Travellers can participate in events and festivals, including the Green Man Festival. The church also provides a "time walk" which is an exciting light and sound show that discusses the history of Stafford and St. Chad's.
Shugborough is a working historic estate that offers many exciting opportunities for visitors. The mansion, farm, servants quarters, tearoom and walled garden are accessible seasonally. The property hosts events during certain times of the year, including the festive Shugborough Christmas Fair. Stroll through gorgeous gardens, admire elegant monuments and see the island arboretum garden.
The Trust's first acquisition in the Peak District, acquired in 1906 and still used today, it forms a part of the Winster village's secret garden event.
A great strategic site identified by the Normans was first utilised as a site for a castle in 1100 AD. The timber fortress was built by Robert of Stafford and has been a major local landmark for over 900 years.
With a collection of history from the Bakewell area, the museum is a fascinating building originating from the 1500s under Henry VIII.
Set in 820 acres of open parkland with lakes and waymarked walks, the masterpiece that is 18th century Kedleston Hall offers a museum, landscaped gardens and a costumed housekeeper.
The Derwent Valley Mills became a World Heritage site in 2001. Stretching 15 miles down the river, the site contains a series of historic mill complexes and is the host of the 2008 World Heritage Site discovery festival.
This is one of Britain's oldest places of Christian worship and the burial place of Anglo Saxon missionary, St Chad. Set in fantastic grounds, from which you can appreciate the spectacular architecture of this cathedral.
The National Memorial Arboretum honours those who served and continue to serve the nation. 50,000 trees were planted on the grounds, covering a spacious 150 acres of lush landscape. Over 200 memorials have been dedicated, making the Arboretum a literal living tribute. Some of the growth is relatively young and continues to be nurtured as a symbol of the undying memory and appreciation for those who made the ultimate sacrifice.
Eyam Hall is the ideal spot for weddings, receptions, conferences. Converted farm buildings have been turned into a craft centre and a licensed restaurant. It is open throughout the year.
As featured on television, this multi award winning museum has lots to offer. Engine enthusiasts worldwide flock to view its fascinating displays.
Located at the heart of historic Lichfield, the Samuel Johnson Birthplace Museum and Bookshop is a fascinating place for history buffs and travellers. Johnson, who is most famous for his Dictionary of the English Language. He lived at the house on Market Square until he was 27 years old. Stop by and learn more by exploring reconstructed rooms, exhibits and audio-visual media.
The New Mills Heritage and Information Centre welcomes visitors to learn more about the history and heritage of this charming region. Trail guides, maps and walking books are available for the ambitious traveller as well as gifts and souvenirs. Sample light refreshments while learning about the significance and culture of New Mills!
Come and discover the house where time has stood still and see huge collection of hidden treasures. Explore the walled gardens and unique Auricula Theatre, enjoy the play area and take a walk round the park.
Chillington has been the home of the Giffards for more than 800 years. The present owner is the 29th Giffard to own the Hall. There has been a dwelling on the site since the Doomsday Book records in 1086, but over time the building has been replaced and modified until the grand spectacle of today is all that exists.
Be sure to visit the wonder that is Chesterfield's Crooked Spire Church, a place of worship for 800 years. Take in the beauty and the history of the building.
A very impressive mansion, Tatton Park houses the permanent Maurice Egerton exhibition and a number of temporary collections portraying different aspects of Tatton Park throughout the years.
A dominant castle with a traditional motte and bailey design, this wonderful structure is definitely worth a visit. Steeped in history and well preserved it was sold at auction in 1897 and bought by the Tamworth Corporation to commemorate Victoria's Diamond Jubilee.
A great fun, interactive place to visit in a pleasant setting. Learn the fascinating story behind the lift and the life stories of those who worked on it. Why not take a picnic and then enjoy a trip down the River Weaver on the Edwin Clark trip boat?
Beauchief Abbey was established in 1176 under the Welbeck Abbey. The beautiful building features many classic architectural elements and currently still serves the local community. People gather for worship or to expand their religious knowledge at the abbey. The church is currently part of the Church of England hand is completely organised by the congregation.