Kendal Sign Shops

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Review of Kendal: A vital region for tourists lying beside the River Kent on the boundaries of the Lakes National Park, the historical Cumbrian town of Kendal draws in significant numbers of visitors each year. Already substantial enough to be listed in the Domesday Book of 1086, Kendal has a history which stretches back to a undocumented era, an early Roman fort (AD90), and subsequent Norman castle offer proof of this.

The third most significant built-up area in the county of Cumbria, although in the past part of Westmorland, the buildings of Kendal are pretty much made of gray limestone, gaining it the nickname "Auld Grey Town". Kendal at present has got a local populace of around 29,000, though of course considerable amounts of travellers flock to the area most significantly in the summertime. Various names were bestowed on Kendal through the years including Cherchbi (in the Domesday Book), Kirkbie Strickland, Kirkbie Kendal and Kirkby in Kendal.

Aside from the tourism industry, Kendal is probably most widely known for the manufacture of the confectionery, Kendal Mint Cake, supposed to have been made by mistake and eventually supplied as an energy foodstuff to Ernest Shackleton on his Antarctic Expedition. Kendal has additionally been an important market town, and additional industries by which its folk have eked out a living include the manufacture of pipe tobacco and tobacco snuff, shoe making and wool.

Kendal Story: The 1st construction of any significance in the Kendal region was erected by the invading Romans at Watercrook in roughly AD90, in the form of a fortress. Tussles involving the Romans and a tribe named the Brigantes, concluded after they begun to trade, until roughly the fourth century, once the Romans abandoned the area.

After the Roman invaders departed, the area was controlled by Celts (the Combrogi tribe) and then by the Anglo-Saxons, this was the situation right up until Norman conquest after which a stone castle was erected on Castle Hill in the 12th century, you can still visit what remains of what we now call Kendal Castle. Possibly most well known as the residence of the Parr family, Kendal Castle has sometimes been reported to be the birthplace of Henry VIII's 6th wife, Catherine Parr (1512-48), but as it was past repairing by the time she was given birth to, this looks extremely unlikely.

Richard I granted a Market Charter to Kendal in 1189 to help raise money for his Crusades, the charter for that vital Saturday market still holds good even today.

Accessible by road (A6, A65 or A684) or train (the FirstTranspennine Express), the town of Kendal is situated in the South Lakeland District the county of Cumbria, England, United Kingdom, south of Carlisle & Penrith.

St George's Church, Kendal

A selection of Kendal streets and roads: Wordsworth Drive, Garden Mews, Castle Green Road, Wray Crescent, Longpool, Haliburton Road, Finley Drive, Bank Street, Windermere Road, Copperfield Lane, Honister Drive, Low Fellside, Captain French Lane, White Moss Court, Vine Road, Fairfield Lane, Silver Howe Close, Busher Walk, Anchorite Road, Lound Street, Killington Drive, Empsom Road, Station Road, Castle Riggs, Lound Place, High Fellside, Middle Lane, Scroggs Lane, Beast Banks, High Garth, Bleaswood Road, Buttery Well Road, Canal Head North, Parkside Road, Castle Dale, White Stiles, Parkside Crescent, Scar View Road, Kentdale Road, Sandgate, Kentrigg Walk, Gilthwaiterigg Lane, Bellingham Road, Stricklandgate, Collin Road, Cliff Terrace, Firbank, Dowkers Lane, Low Mead, Helsington Road, Howard Street.

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

You can find out a bit more in regard to the town and district by going to this great site: Kendal.

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Must Watch Video - A Tour Around Kendal

Several Alternative Facilities 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 splendid mews style property at the edge of Kendal's Auld Grey town, it is just 10 mins saunter from the middle of Kendal and in addition benefits from quick access to the encircling fells.

The Old Woodyard provides very good facilities for twosomes or small families, the open plan design delivering a soothing atmosphere, great for comforting evenings in front of the fireplace.

This excellent property which was in the past a stable & is reputed to have once housed the extraordinary Grand National champ Red Rum is today a winner in its own right.

The property comes with one double bedroom and one twin, lounge area with exposed wooden beams, equipped cooking area, eating area with table and seating for six diners, inner hallway leading to smallish terrace area with terrace furniture, private parking for one vehicle.

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