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Park Inn Birmingham Walsall
Bescot Crescent Walsall WS1 4SE United Kingdom
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Description Park Inn Birmingham Walsall
With a full range of popular amenities and a friendly, caring staff, it's no wonder guests keep returning to Park Inn Birmingham Walsall.Please enter your dates on our secure online booking form to make a reservation at Park Inn Birmingham Walsall Walsall.
Westfield Derby is Derby's main shopping centre. It houses approximately 150 stores including cafes and hairdressers. The centre also includes an "Eat Central" or food hall. A 12 screen cinema is due to open in Spring 2008 and there is a childrens' soft play area called "Playworld". The centre has occasional events, details of which can be found on the website. They also offer a concierge service and have disabled facilities.
Opening times are:
Monday - Wednesday, 9am to 7pm
Thursday & Friday, 9am to 9pm
Saturday 9am to 7pm
Sunday 10.30am to 4.30pm
The Cotswold Way is a designated 'National Trail' that runs along the Cotswold Escarpment for a distance of 102 miles between the Gloucestershire village of Chipping Campden and the town of Bath. The starting point - or end point, depending on which direction you are going - is outside the Town Hall in Chipping Campden, where it is marked by a large stone with a plaque.
Whilst the Cotswold Way has been actively promoted as a long distance path, it was only in 1998 that it received government endorsement to be developed as a National Trail and it was launched as such in 2007, making it the newest of the 15 specially designated trails.
Ye Olde Pork Pie Shoppe
The town of Melton Mowbray is famous for pork pies - voted the UK's third most popular regional dish (after Yorkshire Puddings and Cornish Pasties). In 2006 the local butchers fought a successful campaign to prevent the term 'Melton Mowbray Pork Pie' being used by any pie manufacturers outside the Melton Mowbray area - after all, if Champagne can be protected, why not pork pies?
The oldest pie producer in the town is Dickinson and Morris - at their shop pies have been made for over 150 years. Visitors to the town can buy pies and other food in the shop and pork pies start at £1.10 for the small size. The shop also offers pies by post.
Pickford's House is Derby's museum of Georgian Life and Costume. Some rooms in the house are decorated and set out as they might have been in Joseph Pickford's time in the Georgian period and one of the cellars is equipped as an air-raid shelter of the 1940s. There are displays of toys, costumes and textiles on the upper floors. The costume and accessories collection dates from the eighteenth to the twentieth century.
There is parking at the rear of the house. There is disabled access to the ground floor and basement, but not yet to the upper floors. Also there are no toilets on the ground and basement floors. Baby changing facilities are available.
Entry is free of charge. Opening times are:
Monday: 11am - 5pm
Tuesday - Saturday: 10am - 5pm
Sundays & Bank Holidays: 1pm - 4pm
The museum closes over the Christmas hoiliday period.
Leicester has been a market town for over 700 years. Today the Leicester market is a bustling cosmopolitan mix of over 300 stalls (fresh produce, books, leather goods, clothing) in the heart of the city. It is the largest covered market in Europe. The family of a local football celebrity who started his professional career with Leicester City FC are still fruit and vegetable traders here.
In the centre of the market is the old Corn Exchange building, built in 1850 and flanked by stone steps. This now serves as a restaurant and bar. Outside is a stature of the Duke of Rutland.
Adjacent is the Indoor Market hall which houses the fish market and a delicatessen. The original ornately designed Fish Market hall which had distinctly cast iron pillars was closed in the mid 1970s but was retained as part of the new structure.
It can be approached from Cheapside (adjacent to the Clock Tower); from the corner of Granby Street and Horsefair Street and from any of the narrow streets and arcades leading from High Street and Hotel Street.
Outdoor: Monday to Saturday
Indoor: Tuesday to Saturday
Jewry Wall and Roman Baths
Leicester is steeped in history and there are many ancient monuments and places of historic interest, particulary to the south and west of the city centre. It was originally a Roman settlement (Ratae Coritanorum) where the Foss Way crossed the River Soar.
A five minute walk away from the Clock Tower is the Jewry Wall, one of the largest surviving pieces of Roman building in the country and one of Leicesters most famous landmarks. It consists of a wall with two arched doorways which form the entrance to the Roman baths. The foundations and outline of the baths are laid out at the foot of the wall.
The Leicester Museum of Archaeology stands within the grounds housing displays of the Leicester area from prehistoric to mediaeval times. Its large Roman collection includes mosaics and wall paintings. The museum also shows a multimedia presentation The Making of Leicester the story of Leicester and its citizens from the Iron Age to the year 2000.
Opening: February - November
Saturdays: 11.00am to 4.30pm
Sundays : 11.00am to 4.30pm
Closed: Monday - Friday
During school holidays
Open 7 days a week
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