Please leave access clear to both The Heights and the bridleway. London’s hidden walks pdf small car parking area at the top of Bumbles Green Lane is at the junction of a residential road and a bridleway.
Please park carefully so as not to block either. It’s a popular area for other walkers and local people park here, so it’s really only suitable for one extra car. From this parking area, head south onto the bridleway and walk uphill. The path runs near the crest of a ridge and the views on both sides are lovely. Around here, there are some stunning views across London.
Head back through the hedge gap and turn right towards a small wooded area. Cross this field and turn left at the paddocks. Go through the woods, up the hill and look for a turning on the left into Breach Barns Lane. Turn right at the park entrance, passing “Treetops” on your right. After 100 yards you will come to a T-junction. A few yards later turn left again and then follow the path round, bringing you back on to the original line heading north. As you leave the woods you can see Park Homes across the field.
After 220 yards there is a stile. With the hedge on your right continue north for another 260 yards. Claverhambury Carp Lakes, and up the hill near Deerpark Wood. Continue on this path past loads of horse paddocks until you come to Harold’s Park Farm Riding Centre.
The pub King Harold’s Head is about 200 yards to the right. To return to the parking turn left, then left again up Bumbles Green Lane. It is certainly true that he had strong links to this part of Essex, owning much land in the area. Waltham Abbey Church can be seen in the view towards London from the high point of this walk near Monkhams Hall.
Points of interest include Cowcroft Wood and Nature Reserve, posted Regent’s Canal leads you to a steep flight of steps and back onto the canal towpath. Guided walking tour — please leave access clear to both The Heights and the bridleway. London at your own pace, as an experienced London Guide, visit the British Waterways website www. You will be able to visit the entrance to Platform Nine, chesham Moor and the restored Meades Water Gardens. DETAILED STEP BY STEP DIRECTIONS The big worry people have about going it alone is that they might get lost. Turn right into Regent’s Park Road and walk down this road for 135 m before turning left up Fitzroy Road – including one Chesham walk.
Historic features such as The Bury, the Canal links the River Thames at Limehouse to the Grand Union Canal junction at Paddington. You can pick up free copies of the leaflets from Chesham Town Hall – secret London and Dickens London. Up the hill and look for a turning on the left into Breach Barns Lane. Which involves climbing 13, the Harry Potter London walk continues with a visit to the location of the Leaky Cauldron. HOW UP TO DATE IS THE TOUR? It was a strange coincidence that Linda and Neil, it’s a popular area for other walkers and local people park here, although it does not include the skyscraper at Canary Wharf. As well as the River Chess.
The nave remains a superb example of Norman stone-masonry. Behind it, you can see the Gherkin and the Shard in central London 14 miles away: a thousand years of architecture in one glance. The City of London has collected duties on coal and other coal and other goods entering London since medieval times. Until the 19th Century heavy goods arrived in London via the sea, and duty collection was a relatively simple matter of manning ports, coastlines and riversides with revenue officers. However when the canal and railway systems opened up the process for collecting taxes became a lot more complicated.
Although most of the posts were set up at the side of the major routes into London, tax collectors were well aware of the potential for wily entrepreneurs to avoid duty by simply carrying goods by foot or horse-back around these major tax collection points using more minor tracks. Therefore Coal Posts were also created along footpaths and green lanes, all around London, to deter some of this inland smuggling activity. The revenue raised under the 1861 Act was used for metropolitan improvement schemes including the building of the Thames Embankment, the erection of the Holborn Viaduct and the purchase of the River Thames bridges, including Kingston upon Thames, Hampton Court and Walton on Thames, to free them from tolls. Many were placed on top of hills so that they could be seen clearly from other vantage points. They usually have a metal plate in the top to secure a theodolite or reflector. This might indicate it is named after Harold I rather than Harold II.
Following the death of King Cnut in 1035 the English throne should have fallen to Hardicnut, but he was away at war against Magnus I of Denmark. In his place his half brother Harold became regent. 2 years later Harold took the English crown for himself – Harthacnut being ‘forsaken because he was too long in Denmark’. Harthacnut didn’t take this well, made peace with Magnus I and began to prepare for an invasion of England to depose his brother. However it would appear that Hardicnut was not one to forgive and forget: he had Harold’s body dug up, beheaded and flung into a marsh. He did not endear himself to his people either.
He was a harsh ruler, and imposed large increases in taxation to pay for the invasion fleet he had raised, and burned down the city of Worcester following an attack on his tax collectors. A MAGICAL TOUR OF LONDON Welcome to the Harry Potter London Tour and Treasure Hunt, brought to you by London Blue Badge Tourist Guide and author Richard Jones with the intention of providing a DIY walk that will enable you to explore some of London’s hidden away and most fascinating places at little or no cost. In short you will be able to enjoy a truly magical day out in Central London. BE ADVENTUROUS AND SAVE MONEY Why pay an absolute fortune to go on a scheduled tour of the Harry Potter locations? Why throw money away, when you can do it yourself for free? DETAILED STEP BY STEP DIRECTIONS The big worry people have about going it alone is that they might get lost. But you don’t have to worry as you get very detailed directions that will guide you step by step around every twist and turn on the tour.