I’ve decided now to just put some photos up! Again they’re all from our 2017 trip and I’ve given links to relevant posts should you want any more detail of the areas shown.
Campsite – D’Arcy Equestrian
Dunwich (& Southwold)
Aldeburgh (& Thorpeness)
Campsite – Fishers Field
Campsite – Lower Wood Farm
Campsite – Woodlands, Sheringham
Campsite – Highfield Touring Park
Campsite – Kings Forest Caravan Park, West Stow
Campsites – Whitehall Farm, Burnham-Thorpe
Manor Park, Hunstanton
Other potential posts of interest:
Our time in Essex, Suffolk, Norfolk and Cambridgeshire
Around the UK: a Photo Diary #1 Kent, The Garden of England
We used the Rough Guide to Norfolk & Suffolk to help decide places to visit and walks to take. Very useful as ever 🙂
My next gallery post will cover Lincolnshire, Rutland and Northamptonshire (for the British Grand Prix).
This post may contain affiliate links. If you buy an item after clicking on one of these links we may receive a small commission at no extra cost to you. If you choose to buy anything it’s very much appreciated, thank you.
Southwold is not your normal seaside resort. Yes, it has plenty of beach huts, a boating lake, mini-golf and a pier, but there aren’t any amusement arcades or a promenade lined with pubs and cafes. What you have instead is a quaint and historic town, and a pier with rather different attractions (although there is a small amusement arcade as you enter).
The pier has a couple of classy, for a seaside pier, eateries, an attraction in the middle called ‘The Under of the Pier Show’; what this actually comprises are handmade up-to-date arcade attractions – a lot of fun and very popular and a couple of up-to-date artworks. These include a tribute to George Orwell, who lived in the town for some time, and a water clock, initially made to highlight water re-cycling. This is a lot of fun on the hour and the half hour when there is a little display involving shorts dropping and water squirting!
View from the end of the pier at Southwold
I loved the beach huts in Southwold! Continue reading “The Suffolk seaside and a lost city”