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Thax's conversations

These dear are beautiful. They're colourful with subtle white spots and roam freely around the park; they have adapted well to human onlookers.

I spent most of my youth in the nearby village, and yet I still cannot remember how many gateways, how many fields I walked along here. I'm hoping to cycle it all one day because as you've shown here, it's simply beautiful.

This forge was formerly owned/operated by my grandfather - John Allsopp - who lived just down the lane. He was also the caretaker of the village parish and was laid to rest in the church yard. Thank you for the great photos.

Hodstock Priory, Near Blyth North Nottinghamshire is renowned for it's displays of Snowdrops and spring flowers each year.

When it was reconstructed they used NEW shoes and added a steel girder placed in the centre. Gordon and his son David Gill maintained the horseshoe pile for many years after George Flinders retired. For a short period the horseshoe pile at Aslockton Forge was taller until it collapsed last year. It is currently undergoing reconstruction.

Alex Gill.

Nice picture, my son has a Saturday job in the steam boat. As a child I spent many a great weekend down there as my mum and dad had a small boat moored at long Eaton marina, great days!

I don't suppose you know who runs the caravan touring site next to the Navi Carpark?

Mark.

More of my pictures HERE

Random Panoramio Pictures from around the world

SCARNING-TUN. The Village itself is supposed to be of Scandiavian origin, but the name of the founder whose 'ton', or farmstead it was is, as yet uncertain. It has been suggested that the name derives from the Anglo-Saxon 'Scearing-tun' which would denote a dirty farm. Alternatively a more agreeable theory is that'Scarrington' preserves the personal name of a founder otherwise unknown. Perhaps a grubby chap himself! Over the years it has had a variety of spellings including Skerynton, Scherington, and Scarington.

Following a fire in June 1993 this Pavilion was rebuilt in 1994 with the generous assistance of the Forman Hardy family. The Pavilion was reopened on the 1st June 1994 by Richard Benaud O.B.E.

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