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Oxfordshire, Buckinghamshire, Warwickshire, Leicestershire, Rutland and Northamptonshire

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Leicestershire

Leicestershire is a county of enormous diversity. From the buzz of the Leicester city to the peaceful countryside, there is much to see and explore. Leicester itself is vibrant and energetic, brimming with great shops, restaurants, bars, museums and entertainment. Award winning attractions to some of the best curry houses in the UK, offer the visitor a dynamic mix of style and culture.

The county consists of beautiful rolling fields, winding waterways, ancient woodland, historic country towns, castles ancient battle fields and picturesque villages provide the ultimate rural retreat.

Historic towns such as Ashby de la Zouch, with its old ruined castle and attractive main street. Market Bosworth near to where the famous battle of Bosworth took place 22 August 1485 during The War of the Roses

Ashby-de-la-Zouch
Barrow-on-Soar
Castle Donington
Charnwood
Coalville
Ibstock
Hinckley
Kegworth
Leicester
Loughborough
Lutterworth
Market-Harborough
Markfield
Melton Mowbray
Mountsorrel
Oadby
Shepshed
Stapleton
Wigston

Northamptonshire
Rural England’s county of Northamptonshire, right in the country's heart.

Charming villages with character thatched roofs, stone cottages and welcoming inns to take a welcome refreshment. Wander around the many stately homes and discover the many art treasures and glorious gardens. Explore the many popular historic market towns in search of fine footwear, antiques and curiosities.

The serenity of our waterways will delight you and our winding country lanes and footpaths will guide you around this rural oasis, So far away from the daily pressures of modern living, this is where you can walk knee deep in a carpet of bluebells in the spring. Northamptonshire is an undiscovered county and well worth a visit

Blisworth
Brackley
Brixworth
Castle Ashby
Crick
Daventry
Desborough
Eydon
Gretton
Horton
Irchester
Kettering
Northampton
Oundle
Pattishall
Rushden
Sywell
Towcester
Wellingborough

Oxfordshire
Oxford is first mentioned in 912, and the county of Oxfordshire was formed in around 1007, but people lived in Oxford long before that time. The mysterious Rollright Stones date from about 2000BC and The North Leigh Roman villa was built on the site of an Iron Age settlement in around 100. After the Norman Conquest, Oxford Castle was built by Robert D'Oyley, and the city attracted successive kings. Kings' houses were built on the present Beaumont Street and to the north in Woodstock. When the government was driven out of London by plague or politics, it generally came to Oxford. In 1155, Oxford gained a royal charter, eventually followed by other major towns such as Henley (1526), Banbury (1554) and Chipping Norton (1607).

Places to visit in Oxford

Blenheim Palace – this historic house and its surrounding grounds are interesting for adults and children alike, from the palace itself to the beautiful expansive gardens and picturesque lakes. You can view the room where Sir Winston Churchill was born, or even go punting on the lakes, fish for pike, get lost in the Marlborough Maze or simply stroll amongst the many magnificent features in the formal gardens

Whether it’s historical buildings, spectacular parks or vibrant nightlife you are after, Oxford, the City of Dreaming Spires has it. Visit the Bodleian Library, or the Sheldonian Theatre and the Ashmolean Museum of Art and Archaeology. Evening is another delightful experience where you can choose from a huge variety and range of restaurants reflecting the multi-cultural nature of the city, take in a show or pop in and have a drink in one of the many diverse pubs or bars.

More than 900 years old, Oxford University is the oldest English-speaking University in the world. Internationally renowned, it attracts students from all over the world. The university buildings and college grounds are spread around the city and many of them are open to the public. The university puts on music concerts, exhibitions and many other activities for all the family.

The Ridgeway, Britain’s oldest road, stretches from Avebury, Wiltshire to Ivinghoe in Buckinghamshire. Located in the west, it is a broad ancient track which runs along the top of rolling downland and in the east through the wooded countryside of the Chiltern Hills

Oxfordshire’s Museum - Situated at the heart of the historic town of Woodstock and set in most attractive gardens, Fletcher’s House provides a home for the Oxfordshire Museum. The museum celebrates Oxfordshire in all its diversity and features collections of local history, art, archaeology, landscape and wildlife

 

Abingdon
Banbury
Bicester
Bloxham
Burford
Chalgrove
Chipping Norton
Didcot
Dorchester
East Hendred
Enstone
Eynsham
Faringdon
Goring
Great Bourton
Henley-on-Thames
Hook Norton
Kidlington
Long Hanborough
Oxford
Stanton Harcourt
Tackley
Thame
Wallingford
Wantage
Watlington
Witney
Woodstock

Warwickshire
The county of Warwickshire, or Shakespeare's county as it's known as, lies in the centre of England, an area that's known as the heart of the country. Warwickshire is an area of great contrasts with areas of great beauty, from the very deep south where the Cotswold bleeds into Warwickshire, to the industrial pits and canals of the northern coal mines. Its central location, as well as its numerous motorways links, serving the county, means all major towns are easily accessed and enables travelling to Warwickshire to be fairly straightforward. The nearby popular areas of the Cotswolds, Birmingham and London are all nearby and easily accessible.

Warwickshire offers a mixture of attractions and activities for the tourist - from visiting the birthplace of William Shakespeare in the south of Warwickshire to exploring the fantastic historic homes and castles, such as Warwick Castle of Kenilworth castle, or maybe you may wish to visit the many sporting attractions at Nuneaton and Bedworth in the north. The brand new Warwick International Festival offers you ten days of Mediterranean sunshine for the historic town of Warwick. Featuring many separate events throughout the town, the festival includes Opera, Comic Theatre, Coffee Concerts, Jazz, Salsa and Tapas and more.

Alcester
Atherstone
Bedworth
Binley Woods
Bulkington
Coleshill
Dunchurch
Hockley Heath
Kenilworth
Kineton
Lapworth
Leamington Spa
Market Bosworth
Nuneaton
Shipston on Stour
Southam
Stratford-upon-Avon
Warwick
Wellesbourne
Wolston

Rutland

Rutland is England’s smallest county and Rutland Water is one of the largest man-made reservoirs in Europe and is set in 3,100 acres of countryside, the reservoir offers something for everyone in an exciting yet peaceful environment. It has a 25-mile circular track for walking and you can hire a cycle or bring your own.

Rutland Water has an international reputation for sailing, trout fishing and bird watching and all these activities are open to day visitors. The site includes the Anglian Water Bird Watching Centre with its fascinating exhibition and internationally famous nature reserve with 20 bird hides. It is the site of the first breeding ospreys in England for 150 years and is also the home of the British Bird Watching Fair each August.

Oakham . . .


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