Kendal Bailiffs

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Review of Kendal: An important spot for tourists sitting next to the River Kent near the edge of the Lake District National Park, the old Cumbrian town of Kendal draws in significant numbers of travellers all year long. The story of Kendal extends back to unrecorded times, a Roman fortification was erected in close proximity in AD90, a Norman castle was re-built during the 12th century & the settlement was specified in the Domesday Book of 1086.

Traditionally a part of Westmorland, Kendal is mostly made of locally sourced gray limestone earning it the nickname "Auld Grey Town", it's the third biggest settlement in the county of Cumbria. Kendal these days has a resident population of approximately 28,500, although in fact significant numbers of sightseers go to the area in particular during the summer time. Kendal as a settlement has had several names through the eras, in the Domesday Book it was known as Cherchbi, various other titles include Kirkbie Kendal, Kirkby in Kendal and Kirkbie Strickland.

As well as tourism, Kendal is most recognized for the manufacturing of the confectionery, Kendal Mint Cake, thought to have been made accidentally and subsequently provided for an high energy foodstuff to Ernest Shackleton on his Antarctic Expedition. Kendal has also been a noteworthy market town, & other industries whereby its inhabitants have eked out a living included the manufacture of tobacco snuff & pipe tobacco, shoes and the production of wool.

The Heritage of Kendal: The earliest building of any importance in the Kendal area was built by the conquering Romans at Watercrook in approximately the first century AD, by way of a fort. Brawls between the Romans and a tribe referred to as the Brigantes, ended when they begun to trade, until about the 4th century, at which time the Romans left.

The Celts (the Combrogi tribe) held control after the Roman invaders departed, and at the time of the Norman invasion the Anglo-Saxons were in control. The coming of the invading Normans resulted in the raising, during the 12th century, of a stone castle (which we now know as Kendal Castle) on Castle Hill. Accepted by some experts as being the birthplace of Catherine Parr (1512-1548), the sixth wife of Henry VIII , Kendal Castle was clearly the family home of the Parr family at approximately this point, although reckoned to be beyond repair by the time she was given birth to.

Richard the First granted a Market Charter to the town in 1189 to help collect money for his Crusades, the charter for the important Saturday market still holds good to this day.



Reachable by driving (A6, A65 or A684) or train (the FirstTranspennine Express), Kendal is found in the South Lakeland District the county of Cumbria, England, UK, to the south of Carlisle & Penrith.

St George's Church, Kendal

A selection of Kendal streets and roads: Hill Place, Valley Drive, Cumberland Drive, Wattsfield Road, Castle Dale, Greenwood, Whitbarrow Close, Library Road, Dunmail Drive, Overdale Close, Belmont, Murley Moss Lane, Garth Brow, Kent Street, Murley Moss, Highgate, Earle Court, Carrock Close, Sandylands Road, Vicars Garth, Queen Street, Canal Head South, Helmside Road, Stricklandgate, Bleaswood Road, Stramongate, Underley Hill, Oakwood, Park Side Road, Gilthwaiterigg Lane, Underbarrow Road, Stonecross Green, Peat Bank, Old Lound, Firbank, New Road, Hayclose Lane, Castle Riggs, Hayfell Rise, Castle Oval, Stockgate, Kirkbarrow, Thornleigh Road, Howe Gardens, Hartside Road, Mayfield Road, Natland Mill Beck Lane, Greengate Lane, Kentwood Road, Fell View Trading Park, Collinfield.

Attractions, places of interest, things to do and places to visit in and around Kendal: Levens Hall, Kendal Castle, Hervey Memorial Reserve, Whitbarrow, The Museum of Natural History and Archaeology, Low Sizergh Barn Dairy Farm, Friends Meeting House and the Quaker Tapestry, Kendal Museum, The Brewery Arts Centre, Lambrigg Fell, Lakeland Radio Stadium (Kendal Town FC), Howe Riddings Wood, Kendal Leisure Centre, Dorothy Farrers Spring Wood, Serpentine Woods, Sizergh Castle and Garden, Lakeland Climbing Centre, Potter Fell, Abbot Hall Art Gallery, Kendal Via Ferrata, Holmescales Activity Centre, Netherfield Cricket Club Ground, Burns Beck Moss, St Georges Church, Museum of Lakeland Life, Castle Howe, Kendal Parish Church, Lakeland Maze and Farm Park.

You should learn a bit more relating to the town & district at this website: Kendal.

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Alternative Amenities and Enterprises in Kendal and the Lake District:


Kendal Cottages/Accommodation Near Kendal

The Old Woodyard - Two Bedroom One Bathroom (Sleeps 4)

The Old Woodyard is a fabulous mews style holiday home on the fringes of the Auld Grey town of Kendal, it is just ten minutes saunter from Kendal town centre and also enjoys easy access to the bordering fells.

The property has got fabulous facilities for small families or twosomes, the open style design delivering a peaceable ambiance, ideal for stress-free evenings gathered around the fireplace.

Believed to have once played host to Grand National winner Red Rum, this once upon a time horse stable, turned vacation property is a victor in a different respect.

This property features 1 double bedroom and 1 twin, living room displaying exposed wooden beams, fully equipped kitchen area, eating area with table and seating for six diners, inner hallway leading onto smallish patio area with patio furniture, private parking for one automobile.

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This review will be helpful for neighbouring towns and villages particularly: Helsington , Meal Bank, Levens, Watercrook, Cartmel Fell, Staveley, Bowness-on-Windermere, Windermere, Grayrigg, Sedbergh, Old Hutton, Burneside, Natland, Crooklands, Helsington Laithes, Stainton, Crook, Troutbeck Bridge, Killington, Crosthwaite, Selside, Milnthorpe, Grange Over Sands, Underbarrow, Oxenholme, Gatebeck, Morecambe, Endmoor, New Hutton.