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Local eateries, pubs, family leisure, walks and park

Jayson

Local eateries, pubs, family leisure, walks and park

Food scene
Great pub with a view of the whole of Manchester. Perfect to walk the dog near. Good British pub food, family and dog friendly. Parking.
Hare & Hounds Inn
Great pub with a view of the whole of Manchester. Perfect to walk the dog near. Good British pub food, family and dog friendly. Parking.
Steeped in Derbyshire history with traditional roaring fires in every room we are the perfect place to kick back those boots and relax after a hard day’s walk. Home cooked food is served every day till late with a fine selection of local cask ales to suit all tastes. Settle into The Rambler beer garden during those warm summer months and watch over the rolling hills from your pint of real ale and great pub meal. In those winter months settle into the cosy confines of The Rambler snugs, soak in the vibrant Rambler atmosphere and take a pick from one of our fantastic ales.
The Rambler Inn
Steeped in Derbyshire history with traditional roaring fires in every room we are the perfect place to kick back those boots and relax after a hard day’s walk. Home cooked food is served every day till late with a fine selection of local cask ales to suit all tastes. Settle into The Rambler beer garden during those warm summer months and watch over the rolling hills from your pint of real ale and great pub meal. In those winter months settle into the cosy confines of The Rambler snugs, soak in the vibrant Rambler atmosphere and take a pick from one of our fantastic ales.
Great tea room and cafe. Locally produced farm shop and garden centre. It's small but has a great atmosphere for local food. Parking and nice walks nearby too. Many many cakes!
Lymefield Garden Centre, Farm Shop and Tea Room
Great tea room and cafe. Locally produced farm shop and garden centre. It's small but has a great atmosphere for local food. Parking and nice walks nearby too. Many many cakes!
Libby's is a mix of bakery meets coffee house meets restaurant! Open at 7am with an offer of freshly baked pastries, breads, cakes and savouries to take out or sit in. Cooked breakfast starts at 8am and runs through until 11am Monday to Friday, 12pm on a Saturday . They serve lunch until 3pm with a choice of soups, sandwiches and the stew of the day in winter or a selection of salads in the summer. Coffee and cakes are served until 5pm along side our fully licensed bar. Wednesday to Saturday they reopen at 5.30pm offering a small plate menu and pizza's plus a great selection of wines and cocktails. All of their produce is locally sourced and prepared from fresh ingredients in our own bakery or kitchen. Libby's is independently run with a wealth of experience between owners and staff they aim to offer great food, wine and service in a relaxed atmosphere. So whether it's a working breakfast or an evening out with friends or family - why not give libbys a try!
Libby's Bread and Wine
1-3 Town St
Libby's is a mix of bakery meets coffee house meets restaurant! Open at 7am with an offer of freshly baked pastries, breads, cakes and savouries to take out or sit in. Cooked breakfast starts at 8am and runs through until 11am Monday to Friday, 12pm on a Saturday . They serve lunch until 3pm with a choice of soups, sandwiches and the stew of the day in winter or a selection of salads in the summer. Coffee and cakes are served until 5pm along side our fully licensed bar. Wednesday to Saturday they reopen at 5.30pm offering a small plate menu and pizza's plus a great selection of wines and cocktails. All of their produce is locally sourced and prepared from fresh ingredients in our own bakery or kitchen. Libby's is independently run with a wealth of experience between owners and staff they aim to offer great food, wine and service in a relaxed atmosphere. So whether it's a working breakfast or an evening out with friends or family - why not give libbys a try!
Burgers and cocktails!
South Seven
7 Town St
Burgers and cocktails!
Renowned for offering an outstanding variety of seasonal favourites and classic pub food dishes, The Midland is the perfect place for a classic Sunday lunch to round off a delightful weekend, a catch up with friends, or a spontaneous romantic lunch for two.
26 Brabyns Brow
26 Brabyns Brow
Renowned for offering an outstanding variety of seasonal favourites and classic pub food dishes, The Midland is the perfect place for a classic Sunday lunch to round off a delightful weekend, a catch up with friends, or a spontaneous romantic lunch for two.
Sightseeing
If you have a car this is a must. There's nowhere like it. Bring the dog. The walk isn't too far from the car park either. Lud's Church (sometimes written as Ludchurch) is a deep chasm penetrating the Millstone Grit bedrock created by a massive landslip on the hillside above Gradbach, Staffordshire, England. It is located in a wood known as Back Forest, in the Dark Peak, towards the southwest fringe of the Peak District National Park about 4 kilometres (2.5 mi) west of the A53 between Leek and Buxton. Over 100 metres (328 ft) long and 18 metres (59 ft) deep, all but the upper third of the slope has slipped forward towards the River Dane. It is mossy and overgrown, wet and cool even on the hottest of days.
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Lud's Church
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If you have a car this is a must. There's nowhere like it. Bring the dog. The walk isn't too far from the car park either. Lud's Church (sometimes written as Ludchurch) is a deep chasm penetrating the Millstone Grit bedrock created by a massive landslip on the hillside above Gradbach, Staffordshire, England. It is located in a wood known as Back Forest, in the Dark Peak, towards the southwest fringe of the Peak District National Park about 4 kilometres (2.5 mi) west of the A53 between Leek and Buxton. Over 100 metres (328 ft) long and 18 metres (59 ft) deep, all but the upper third of the slope has slipped forward towards the River Dane. It is mossy and overgrown, wet and cool even on the hottest of days.
Jacob's Ladder near Edale is a perfect walk through woods, streams, stone bridges, farm land and has the absoute best view of the peak district once you reach the top. You can continue round Kinder Scout too to make a fantastic day of rambling. Head to the Rambler's Inn too near Edale station. Dog and muddy boots friendly, large pub with a car park.
Pennine Way
Jacob's Ladder near Edale is a perfect walk through woods, streams, stone bridges, farm land and has the absoute best view of the peak district once you reach the top. You can continue round Kinder Scout too to make a fantastic day of rambling. Head to the Rambler's Inn too near Edale station. Dog and muddy boots friendly, large pub with a car park.
Perfect for very local panoramic country walks. This park has everything - spectacular views over the surrounding area, including Manchester - excellent paths - a small visitor centre - enthusiastic volunteers - some lovely plants and flowers - and a number of different car parks. Great dog-walking country.
Werneth Low Country Park Visitors Centre
Perfect for very local panoramic country walks. This park has everything - spectacular views over the surrounding area, including Manchester - excellent paths - a small visitor centre - enthusiastic volunteers - some lovely plants and flowers - and a number of different car parks. Great dog-walking country.
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Derwent Reservoir
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Ladybower Reservoir
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Castleton
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Family activity
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Blue John Cavern
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Neighbourhoods
Yes, Marple was indeed the inspiration behind Agatha Christie's most famous sleuth, Miss Marple. But why was the queen of crime fiction to be found in this leafy location? Christie came to Cheadle Hulme in 1929, to visit her sister and apparently went to a house sale at Marple Hall. She was so impressed, that she had a Damascus moment and decided to name her 'old maid' character Jane Marple. The Hall has long since been demolished but there are many good reasons why Agatha Christie may still enjoy the area today. It has plenty of natural beauty, a good selection of shops, bars and cafes and a relaxing neighbourly atmosphere. It's also surprisingly easy to get to by car, train (there are two stations, Rose Hill and Marple), bus and even by narrowboat via the Macclesfield or Peak Forest canals. IN THE MORNING Take a walk The Roman Lakes at Marple Bridge are a picturesque location to take a walk, a bike ride, or even a canoe trip and are steeped in history. The lakes and the valley that surrounds them were once central to the great enterprise that was Samuel Oldknow's Mellor Mill providing it with much-needed water. After the mill was destroyed by fire in 1892, The Roman Lakes were transformed into a pleasure park with a dance hall, boating and amusements such as penny slot machines. These days the pleasures are largely in the enjoyment of the scenery and the area's rich history and ecology, as well as its wildlife. You can do a spot of birdwatching or (if you have a permit and the necessary gear) fishing. There's a circular walk you can do to get there. From Marple head via Brabyns Park and along the River Goyt, then up to the Lakes via Low Lea Road in Marple Bridge. Stop off at the tearoom at the Lakes perhaps before taking an alternative route back by continuing onto Roman Bridge, then up the (rather steep) Strines Road. Don't miss St Martin's Church, which was built during the Arts and Crafts era and contains works by Pre Raphaelite artists, William Morris, Dante Gabriel Rosetti, Edward Burne-Jones and Ford Madox Brown. AFTERNOON ONWARDS What could be more delightful than pottering around the shops in Marple Bridge? The area may be small but it has plenty of mooching-potential. Head for Town Street and browse - not just an exhortation to take a look around but the name of this pretty boutique stocked with designer fashions from France, Germany, Spain and Italy. New stock arrives every month along with individual jewellery and accessories, so it could become a regular haunt. Pluck some blooms from the local florist, Jenni-fleurs and hunt for curios at Townhouse Antiques, or gain inspiration for the home at Ryeflatt interiors. In Marple, snap up summer fashion at Helen Winterson on Market Street and all your craft supplies at Sew-In and if you're in search of some energy Marple Health on Stockport Road may have a few natural remedies to put a spring back in your step. Finally, if you fall in love with the area and want to stay a night, or several, check out The Barn at Mellor, a detached conversion of a hayloft and stables, with its own private garden and a great base for walking and horse riding. DAY ON A PLATE Start with breakfast at Libby's Bread & Wine on Town Street in Marple Bridge. With its impressive display of bread and cakes, all made on the premises and breakfast menu favourites, it's one of the best places to rub shoulders with the locals. As Marple Bridge is a bit of a media hangout you may even spot a celebrity sipping on morning latte. Dutsons, which is also on Town Street, is another favourite haunt of the locals. Here you can enjoy a full English breakfast, a slightly decadent eggs benedict or a BBC (Bacon, Brie and Chilli jam served on a toasted bagel). They serve sandwiches and salads for lunch and if you've worked up an appetite you can head there for afternoon tea too. Marple also has some great cafes and restaurants for lunch and dinner. If you want authentic Indian street food in a colourful setting , make for the Chaat Cart on Derby Street. Aarti Pandey's southern Indian food has been a big hit since she opened the restaurant three years ago. Aarti's take on her menu is an evolution of her street food journey that combines the delight of being able to sample a snack that might be served up at a roadside stall in southern India to small plates that demonstrate just how exciting the region's cuisine can be. Angkor Soul is another reason outsiders flock to Marple. The 30-cover dining room is usually packed by a mixed clientele seeking to indulge in the flavours of authentic Cambodian cooking.
Marple
Yes, Marple was indeed the inspiration behind Agatha Christie's most famous sleuth, Miss Marple. But why was the queen of crime fiction to be found in this leafy location? Christie came to Cheadle Hulme in 1929, to visit her sister and apparently went to a house sale at Marple Hall. She was so impressed, that she had a Damascus moment and decided to name her 'old maid' character Jane Marple. The Hall has long since been demolished but there are many good reasons why Agatha Christie may still enjoy the area today. It has plenty of natural beauty, a good selection of shops, bars and cafes and a relaxing neighbourly atmosphere. It's also surprisingly easy to get to by car, train (there are two stations, Rose Hill and Marple), bus and even by narrowboat via the Macclesfield or Peak Forest canals. IN THE MORNING Take a walk The Roman Lakes at Marple Bridge are a picturesque location to take a walk, a bike ride, or even a canoe trip and are steeped in history. The lakes and the valley that surrounds them were once central to the great enterprise that was Samuel Oldknow's Mellor Mill providing it with much-needed water. After the mill was destroyed by fire in 1892, The Roman Lakes were transformed into a pleasure park with a dance hall, boating and amusements such as penny slot machines. These days the pleasures are largely in the enjoyment of the scenery and the area's rich history and ecology, as well as its wildlife. You can do a spot of birdwatching or (if you have a permit and the necessary gear) fishing. There's a circular walk you can do to get there. From Marple head via Brabyns Park and along the River Goyt, then up to the Lakes via Low Lea Road in Marple Bridge. Stop off at the tearoom at the Lakes perhaps before taking an alternative route back by continuing onto Roman Bridge, then up the (rather steep) Strines Road. Don't miss St Martin's Church, which was built during the Arts and Crafts era and contains works by Pre Raphaelite artists, William Morris, Dante Gabriel Rosetti, Edward Burne-Jones and Ford Madox Brown. AFTERNOON ONWARDS What could be more delightful than pottering around the shops in Marple Bridge? The area may be small but it has plenty of mooching-potential. Head for Town Street and browse - not just an exhortation to take a look around but the name of this pretty boutique stocked with designer fashions from France, Germany, Spain and Italy. New stock arrives every month along with individual jewellery and accessories, so it could become a regular haunt. Pluck some blooms from the local florist, Jenni-fleurs and hunt for curios at Townhouse Antiques, or gain inspiration for the home at Ryeflatt interiors. In Marple, snap up summer fashion at Helen Winterson on Market Street and all your craft supplies at Sew-In and if you're in search of some energy Marple Health on Stockport Road may have a few natural remedies to put a spring back in your step. Finally, if you fall in love with the area and want to stay a night, or several, check out The Barn at Mellor, a detached conversion of a hayloft and stables, with its own private garden and a great base for walking and horse riding. DAY ON A PLATE Start with breakfast at Libby's Bread & Wine on Town Street in Marple Bridge. With its impressive display of bread and cakes, all made on the premises and breakfast menu favourites, it's one of the best places to rub shoulders with the locals. As Marple Bridge is a bit of a media hangout you may even spot a celebrity sipping on morning latte. Dutsons, which is also on Town Street, is another favourite haunt of the locals. Here you can enjoy a full English breakfast, a slightly decadent eggs benedict or a BBC (Bacon, Brie and Chilli jam served on a toasted bagel). They serve sandwiches and salads for lunch and if you've worked up an appetite you can head there for afternoon tea too. Marple also has some great cafes and restaurants for lunch and dinner. If you want authentic Indian street food in a colourful setting , make for the Chaat Cart on Derby Street. Aarti Pandey's southern Indian food has been a big hit since she opened the restaurant three years ago. Aarti's take on her menu is an evolution of her street food journey that combines the delight of being able to sample a snack that might be served up at a roadside stall in southern India to small plates that demonstrate just how exciting the region's cuisine can be. Angkor Soul is another reason outsiders flock to Marple. The 30-cover dining room is usually packed by a mixed clientele seeking to indulge in the flavours of authentic Cambodian cooking.
Nightlife
Live music, younger crowd at the weekend. Good British pub food. Relaxed atmosphere. Dog friendly. Beer garden. Beer festivals.
The Norfolk Arms
Live music, younger crowd at the weekend. Good British pub food. Relaxed atmosphere. Dog friendly. Beer garden. Beer festivals.