♫ Swissmay ~~ These days all the grain goes into great big steel Silos of course and the Granary stores have fallen into disrepair or vanished ~ thanks for your link to which I have already visited now and left my comments and I agree that logic rules! ~ Ciao nick
Very nice shot!
nadiakushnir ~~ Thank you very much :) ~~ Ciao nick
Hi Nick, wonderful traditional building, is great. Best wishes/Salut. Josep Àngel
Hola Nick,it comes to me interesting that the granary store is made of steel and brick. Very good restored! My greetings. GGR.
gezginruh ~~ Hola dearest GGR ~~ No the Granary store is made of wood and brick ~ not Steel. ~~ All the very best to you ~~ Saludos nick
A lovely restoration job on this old historic structure Nick: excellent shot too with super detail and great colours.
I hope your Bank Holiday weekend is going well,
Madidi ~~ Hi there Sean ~ I've just returned from a photo shoot around London ~ light not so very good though ~ so I've yet to see if anything I've taken is worth while yet !
I'm glad you like this old Granary ~ I would agree that who ever did it, did a good job.
All the very best to you Sean and have a great rest of the day ~ Ciao nick
STADDLE stones were originally used as supporting bases for granaries, hayricks, game larders, etc. The staddle stone lifted the granaries above the ground, thereby protecting the stored grain from vermin & water seepage. In Middle English staddle or stadle is stathel, from Old English 'stathol', a foundation, support or trunk of a tree.
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Photo taken in Amersham, Buckinghamshire, UK
Misplaced? Suggest new location