Pear Tree Cottage, The Dairy, Low Town Farm, Longframlington, Northumberland, NE65 8BA
Nearby Attractions in Northumberland
Northumberland is a beautiful place with stunning countryside ancient castles, unspoilt golden beaches and small towns and villages.
There are larger towns with lots to do such as Morpeth, Alnwick, Berwick, & Blyth. Newcastle city centre is only a short drive away.
From Peartree Cottage
Berwick - 37 miles
Galashiels - 62 miles
Kelso - 44 miles
Wooler - 20 miles
Jedburgh - 49 miles
Hawick - 54 miles
Alnwick - 10 miles
Rothbury - 8 miles
Ashington - 16 miles
Morpeth - 11 miles
Blyth - 22 miles
Whitley Bay - 28 miles
Hexham - 38 miles
Newcastle - 25 miles
Metro Centre - 29 miles
Gateshead Metro Centre
Metro Centre is the largest shopping centre in Europe. Located on a former industrial site close to the River Tyne.
The Metro Centre opened in 1986 and has approximately 342 shops. Since opening the Metro Centre has become more than bricks and mortar. It is now part of the social fabric of the region where people come to meet as well as shop.
Ford & Etal Estates
Ford & Etal estates are situated on the valley of the River Till and centered around the villages of Ford & Etal.
The estates covers 15000 acres of land, 1600 acres is forestry and amenity woodland.
Historically Ford & Etal were two separate estates owned by different landowners. In the early 20th century the two estates were united when Lord Joicey purchased Ford in 1907 and Etal in 1908. The Joicey family still owns the two estates.
Northumberland Coast Druridge Bay
Druridge Bay Country Park is rich in wildlife and has fantastic landscape with a seven-mile stretch of sand from Amble to Creswell.
Sailing fans can launch their own boats on the parks lake while other exercise enthusiasts can ride, cycle, walk, paddle and surf in the park premises.
The park is centered on a lake with surrounding meadows and woods that have been restored from an old opencast coal mine. There is a visitor centre with information, toilets café and gift shop.
Northumberland Warkworth Castle
Warkworth Castle was originally constructed as a wooden fortress, some time after the Norman Conquest. Once home to the powerful Percy family who now reside in Alnwick Castle, Warkworth was and remains one of the largest and most impressive fortresses in North East England.
During this period the castle was rebuilt with sandstone curtain walls and greatly reinforced. The imposing keep, overlooking the village of Warkworth was added during the late 14th century. It was refurbished, with much refaced stonework, by the Dukes of Northumberland in the late 19th century.
A free audio tour through the extensive remains of a great hall, fine gatehouse and the circuit of towered walls. Be king or queen for the day in this great Northumbrian stronghold.
Lindisfarne Castle / Holy island
The castle is located in what was once the very volatile border area between England and Scotland. Not only did the English and Scots fight, but the area was frequently attacked by Vikings.
Dramatically perched on a rocky crag and accessible via a three-mile causeway at low tide only, the island castle presents an exciting and alluring aspect. Originally a Tudor fort, it was converted into a private house in 1903 by the young Edwin Lutyens.
Lindisfarne Castle has provided a shooting location for a number of films, notably Roman Polanski’s The Tragedy of Macbeth (1971) in which it stands in for Glamis Castle. The castle’s use in Macbeth inspired the producers of Cold Feet to use it as an exterior filming location in one episode, though interior scenes were shot at Hoghton Tower.
Howick Hall Northumberland
Howick Hall and Gardens are aimed at garden lovers, offering a wide variety of plants throughout the year.
The gardens open in February with the ‘Snowdrop Festival’ then in the spring and early summer the Woodland Garden is lovely with beautiful flowers such as rhododendrons, camellias and magnolias.
Howick Hall Gardens has been rated as one of the top 5 coastal gardens in the country and rated as ‘one of the best 10 gardens to visit this spring’ by Independent Magazine.
Northumberland Dunstanburgh Castle
Dunstanburgh castle is an iconic castle ruin located on one of the most beautiful stretches of the Northumberland coastline.
The castle ruin is an exhilarating walk from Craster. Please not that if you are going to take your dog that it will need to keep it on a lead.
Otterburn Mill is well known for their Pram Rugs, which are passed from generation to generation. In 1926 Buckingham Palace contacted the mill requiring a small rug that would fit the royal pram for the birth of Princess Elizabeth.
Otterburn Mill now have 3 shops and an online store selling high quality men’s and ladies clothing, outdoors clothing, woollen goods and gifts.
The Mill is proud to support The Great North Air Ambulance and every year we hold the Otterburn Festival to raise money for this worthy cause. The Otterburn Festival is a great day out for all of the family.
Woodhorn offer 800 years of history, experience fantastic events and exhibitions at the award winning Museum and Northumberland Archives.
The museum opened in 1989 and following major redevelopment, reopened in 2006. The brink building is now protected as a listed status. The site is recognized as a scheduled Ancient Monument and is the best surviving 19th century colliery in the North East.
Ashington Woodhorn Colliery Museum
Alnwick Castle is a castle and stately home and the residence of the Duke of Northumberland
Adjacent to the castle, Jane Percy, Duchess of Northumberland, has initiated the establishment of The Alnwick Garden, a formal garden set around a cascading fountain. In 2004 a large 6,000 sq ft (560 m2) 'tree house' complex, including a cafe, was opened. It is deemed one of the largest tree houses in the world. In February 2005, a poison garden, growing plants such as cannabis and opium poppy, was added. May 2006 saw the opening of a pavilion and visitor centre.
Alnwick Castle and Gardens
Cragside is a grade 1 listed country house and the first house in the world to be lit using hydroelectric power. Built into a rocky hillside above a 4 km² forest garden,
Enter the world of Lord Armstrong - Victorian inventor, innovator and landscape genius. Cragside house was truly a wonder of its age.
it was the country home of Lord Armstrong and has been in the care of the National Trust since 1977.
The house is crammed full of ingenious gadgets – most of them still working. The gardens are incredible. One of the largest rock gardens in Europe leads down to the Iron Bridge, which in turn leads to the formal garden. Children will love the adventure play area and exploring Nelly's Labyrinth
Hover and Click over any of the attractions for more information.
Digital Walking Guides and Directions for the UK
iFootpath, a website and App to inspire people to get out and enjoy beautiful walks across the UK. From town trails to riverside strolls and countryside rambles, we are building a library of walking guides for everyone to enjoy be it alone, with your dog or with family and friends.
Click Here to visit the iFootpath Website
The North Northumberland Tourism Association (NNTA) has released a series of short films celebrating the beauty of the wildlife and landscapes of north Northumberland.
Three short films have been produced, showing Spring & Summer, Autumn, and Winter in the wild and unspoilt landscapes of the ‘Secret Kingdom’,
The version here is a flagship version of the films amalgamating them into a 7-minute showcase.
NNTA Chair Jeff Sutheran said: “We set out to create something visually stunning, to illustrate the unique and beautiful landscapes and wildlife of our area. Filming across a whole year, looking for specific events such as migrations and breeding seasons, has been an exacting and demanding process. But now we’re absolutely thrilled with the resulting films, and from those who have seen the final versions there has been one common response – ‘Wow!’”