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Where to go Conker Picking in Cheshire this Autumn

Where to go Conker Picking in Cheshire this Autumn

Where to go conker picking in Cheshire this autumn

Please be advised that some properties operate on a pre-booking system. To avoid disappointment, contact ahead of time.

Conkers, or Horse Chestnut seeds, are a hallmark of the British autumn season. Dating back to the 1850s, the game of Conkers became a staple of autumn fun. But before you can go winning all your match ups, you’ll have to find that champion conker! We’ve put together a selection of great places to explore the outdoors in Cheshire this autumn whilst on the hunt for those potential match-winning conkers:

Delamere Forest

There are always activities-a-plenty on offer at Delamere forest, from walking and cycling to Segways and zip lines. This autumn, you can add one more to your list by taking your search for conkers here. As one of Cheshire’s largest woodland areas, there’s sure to be plenty to find.

Marbury Country Park

Surround yourself and the family in the beauty of nature in Marbury Country Park. Once the site of a grand estate and country manor with stunning walkways and some haunting woodland by the mere, there’s certainly no shortage of places to look for prize winning conkers.

Anderton Nature Park

There’s an abundance of plant life in Anderton Nature Park. As a part of the wider Northwich Woodlands, there are sure to be some spots to find that special conker. What’s more, you’re on the doorstep of the historic Anderton Boat Lift, so you can make a day of your conker search!

Macclesfield Forest

Surround yourself with thick woodland and stunning reservoirs in Macclesfield Forest. With plenty of walking routes, stunning views from two of Cheshire’s highest points – Shining Tor and Shutlingsloe – as well as the largest Heronry in the Peak District, there’s plenty to keep you and the family occupied on a conker hunt.

Tatton Park

Wander the stunning Tudor estate of Tatton Hall. With award-winning gardens, a grand Mansion, Tudor Old Hall and vast woodland you can make a grand day out of your conker hunt. While searching for those all-important conkers, you may even see some red deer!

Arley Hall

With history going back to the 15th century, the Arley Estate is amongst some of the finest countryside in Cheshire. Walk through the stunning gardens and admire the historic stately home before setting off into the nearby woodland to find your conkers.

Quarry Bank

A site of great industrial heritage, Quarry Bank is fascinating on many levels. From the 18th Century cotton mill and Quarry Bank House to Styal Village and the Apprentice House you can really surround yourself in industrial heritage. But Quarry Bank is also set amongst acres of woodland to explore. Follow the meandering path of the river Bollin as you look out for an array of wildlife and beautiful views and your conkers.

Lyme

Nestling on the edge of the Peak District, Lyme Park was once a great sporting estate and home of the Legh family for over 500 years. With extensive views across Manchester and the Cheshire Plain, be sure to wander through the moorland and deer park on your search for conkers this autumn.

Dunham Massey

If you're looking to venture a little further than Cheshire, Dunham Massey is a great choice. Dunham Massey’s deer park covers an area of 192.7 acres and features formal avenues, woodland and parkland. Its pasture-woodland is occupied by a herd of fallow deer that have been resident in the park for hundreds of years. Part of the Dunham Massey Estate, the park also has a magnificent collection of ancient trees. Dunham Massey is sure to be a definite stop on your hunt for conkers this year!

Product Information

  1. Delamere Forest

    Northwich

    Delamere Forest is Cheshire's largest area of woodland and is a place for families to let off steam, escape the crowds, enjoy the stunning views and find peace in the heart of the forest.

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    Tranquility at Delamere Forest
    Cycling in Delamere Forest
    Tranquility at Delamere Forest
    Cycling in Delamere Forest

    Enjoy a fun day out in Cheshire’s biggest woodland!

    Located between Liverpool and Manchester, Delamere Forest provides a stunning setting for your next family adventure. Whether a leisurely wander through the trees, scaling the heights at Go Ape or enjoying a family bike ride, Delamere Forest is bursting with opportunities to explore the great outdoors.

    Explore the stunning landscape on a choice of three walking trails or two cycling trails. If you’re stuck for wheels why not visit the brand new Tracs cycle centre who’ll happily fix you up with a hire bike, they’ve got something to suit everybody. Be sure to visit the new eco-friendly visitor centre which is also home to the Delamere Forest Café – for all the post-fun refreshments you’ll need. .

     

    Contact Details:

    Linmere, Delamere, Northwich, Cheshire, CW8 2HZ

    Tel:

    0300 067 4340

    Website

    Web Site

  2. Marbury Country Park & Outdoor Pool

    Northwich

    At Marbury Country park you can wander along the mere with splendid views over the water to the church at Great Budworth, or explore the arboretum and community orchard. Children will enjoy the outdoor pool and play area, close to the picnic area.

    Add Marbury Country Park & Outdoor Pool to your Itinerary

    Stunning tree lined avenue at Marbury country Park
    Marbury Country Park lies in the heart of Northwich Community Woodlands
    Bring a picnic to Marbury Country Park
    Seasonal flowers at Marbury Country Park
    Stunning tree lined avenue at Marbury country Park
    Marbury Country Park lies in the heart of Northwich Community Woodlands
    Bring a picnic to Marbury Country Park
    Seasonal flowers at Marbury Country Park

    At Marbury Country park you can wander along the mere with splendid views over the water to the church at Great Budworth, or explore the arboretum and community orchard. Children will enjoy the play area, close to the picnic area. Many of the features of the Country Park, including the lime avenues and the arboretum, are a legacy of the days when Marbury was a grand estate. The last hall, built in the 1850s, was a fine looking house modelled on the French chateau at Fontainebleu, with an imposing carriage drive entrance. The Friends of Anderton and Marbury (FOAM) are an active group who get involved in looking after both parks and have a busy programme of walks, talks, conservation tasks and events. Contact the Rangers for further details. Marbury Country Park lies in the heart of Northwich Community Woodlands where former industrial land is gradually being transformed to create a rich and green environment stretching from Marbury to Northwich.

    Marbury Outdoor Pool

    Marbury Country Park is also home to Marbury Park Open Air Pool, a hidden gem nestling within the grounds of the park, set in lawned gardens and surrounded by woodland. There is an 'adult' pool with two diving boards plus a small children's paddling pool. Please be aware that both are unheated. You can buy snacks and drinks from a small kiosk on site and there are picnic tables too. The pool is open daily from the beginning of May to the end of August (early September depending on the weather). Day tickets are available from Monday to Saturday to buy on the gate and are priced at £8.00 for adults and £5.00 for children.

    There is also a small children's play area onsite. Exploring further afield: The park sits within the Northwich Woodlands, an area of 350 hectares of parkland to explore and discover. Its network of surfaced paths provides many routes accessible to all and appeals to a variety of users including horseriders, cyclists, nature lovers and families. The park also links in with the North Cheshire Way and a number of national cycling routes. Biking the Backroads is a gentle bike ride of 20km/13 miles around the lanes of Anderton and Great Budworth. Accessibility: There is a well-surfaced network of paths around the park. Many of these, particularly around the more formal areas of the park, are suitable for prams and wheelchairs. There are also plenty of seats along the way. Car park open: 9.00am - 8.00pm in summer (1st April - 30th September) 9.00am - 5.00pm in winter (1st October - 31st March) Seasonal Parking Tickets are availble at an annual cost of £30 (£20 for concessions and members of FOAM). For further information telephone 01606 271506

    Contact Details:

    Comberbach, Northwich, Cheshire, CW9 6AT

    Tel:

    01606 77741
  3. Anderton Nature Park

    Northwich

    Anderton Nature Park is located next to the historic Victorian boat lift and close to Northwich town centre.

    Add Anderton Nature Park to your Itinerary

    Anderton Nature Park is part of the Northwich Community Woodlands
    Anderton Nature Park is located next to the historic Victorian Anderton Boat Lift
    Find out more about the rare and unusual plants on the waymarked wildflower trail around Anderton Nature Park.
    Dragonfly at Anderton Nature Park
    Waymarked trails at Anderton Nature Park
    Anderton Nature Park is part of the Northwich Community Woodlands
    Anderton Nature Park is located next to the historic Victorian Anderton Boat Lift
    Find out more about the rare and unusual plants on the waymarked wildflower trail around Anderton Nature Park.
    Dragonfly at Anderton Nature Park
    Waymarked trails at Anderton Nature Park

    Anderton Nature Park is located next to the historic Victorian boat lift and close to Northwich town centre. Many of the areas around Northwich are legacies of the old salt and soda ash industries, with disused lime beds and shallow pools created by subsidence. During the 1900s liquid, lime-rich waste was created by the local soda industry. Large areas of land were enclosed with ash clinker walls and filled with waste which gradually solidified. Today the salt, lime, ash and clinker all create different conditions which allow some unusual plants to thrive in the Anderton Nature Park. Look out for spectacular displays of orchids in June and July. Find out more about the rare and unusual plants on the waymarked wildflower trail around the park. Anderton Nature Park is part of the Northwich Community Woodlands, a fabulous area of countryside stretching from Northwich town centre to Marbury Country Park. Over 11km ( 7miles) of surfaced routes enable walkers, cyclists and horse riders to explore the area. The Friends of Anderton and Marbury (FOAM) are an active group who get involved in looking after both Anderton and Marbury Country Park and have a busy programme of walks, talks, conservation tasks and events. Contact the Rangers for further details.

    Accessibility:

    Access for all routes Toilets, including disabled toilets (High season only)

    Facilities:

    Car parking (pay and display applies). Locked at 5.00pm in winter, 8.00pm in summer - charges apply. Picnic area Multi-user routes

    Exploring further afield:

    The park sits within the Northwich Woodlands, an area of 350 hectares of parkland to explore and discover. Its network of surfaced paths provides many routes accessible to all and appeals to a variety of users including horseriders, cyclists, nature lovers and families. The park also links in with the North Cheshire Way and a number of national cycling routes.

    How to get there:

    Walking or cycling: Anderton is within easy cycling distance of Northwich town centre via access at Carey Park, Leicester Street. The Rangers' office is 30mins walk. Public transport: Train services run from Northwich. Bus services run from Northwich and Warrington. For information contact, Cheshire Traveline: 0871 200 2233. By car: Marbury Country Park and Anderton Boat Lift are signed from Northwich centre and from Junction 10 of the M56.

    Contact Details:

    Lift Lane, Anderton, Northwich, Cheshire, CW9 6FW

    Tel:

    01606 77741
  4. Macclesfield Forest

    Macclesfield

    Today Macclesfield Forest is managed by United Utilities as part of the water catchment area around the reseroirs. There are four reservoirs in the vicinity with Ridgegate and Trentabank reservoirs providing Macclesfield town with drinking water.

    Add Macclesfield Forest to your Itinerary

    Today Macclesfield Forest is managed by United Utilities as part of the water catchment area around the reseroirs. There are four reservoirs in the vicinity with Ridgegate and Trentabank reservoirs providing Macclesfield town with drinking water. The forest has a herd of red deer and various other wildlife which you may encounter on a visit. The reservoirs are home to many species of wildfowl and Trentabank is home to the largest heronry in the Peak District.

    The forest is a working area and as the timber is felled and replanted the woodland scenery is always in a state of change. As a result, the paths may be closed temporarily, so please follow the forestry waymarked trail numbers at all times. Open all day every day. Please telephone for more details.

    Contact Details:

    Macclesfield, Cheshire, SK11 0NE

    Tel:

    01260 252832

    Website

    Web Site

  5. Tatton Park

    Knutsford

    **Team of the Year Award Winner 2019**

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    Tatton Park in Autumn. Photo credit: David Dukesell
    Mansion from the Italian Gardens at Tatton Park
    Japanese Gardens at Tatton Park
    The Drawing Room inside the Tatton Park  Mansion
    Deer in the Parkland of Tatton Park
    Tatton Park in Autumn. Photo credit: David Dukesell
    Mansion from the Italian Gardens at Tatton Park
    Japanese Gardens at Tatton Park
    The Drawing Room inside the Tatton Park  Mansion
    Deer in the Parkland of Tatton Park

    **#1 National Trust Garden in the UK 2020**

    **Team of the Year Award Winner 2019**

    There’s plenty to see at Tatton Park this year. Join characters from Tatton Farm’s past to hear field-to-fork tales, and learn about the production of our food – from grain threshing to milking – from the industrial revolution to the present day. Are you brave enough to enter the slaughterhouse? In this old stone building, darkened walls become the backdrop for a butcher’s tale: the dramatised story of a pig’s journey from birth to mansion-house table, sensitively told by a Victorian kitchen boy and farmer. Meanwhile, in the neoclassical mansion, rare Japanese woodblock prints, collected by Wilbraham Egerton, will be on display as part of a focus on Japan in 2020.

    The Gardener’s Cottage Tea Room at Tatton Park has packaged everything that we love about alfresco dining into a delicious, freshly made, ready–to-go picnic, featuring their classic Head Gardener’s sandwiches, cakes and scones. Host a fun and stress free summer picnic at Tatton Park with your nearest and dearest, available to pre-order now online, for collections from Friday 21st August. Escape with your picnic to Tatton’s picturesque Parkland where you’ll have 1,000 acres to choose your perfect picnicking spot. Your picnic comes with a handy parkland map of ‘Tatton’s Tremendous Views’ – which you can easily get to on foot or by car. Sit back, feel the grass between your toes and delight in your picnic whilst looking out across Tatton’s stunning Mere’s.

    Contact Details:

    Knutsford, Cheshire, WA16 6QN

    Tel:

    01625 374400

    Website

    Web Site

  6. Arley Hall & Gardens

    Northwich

    Arley Hall & Gardens is one of the most interesting and attractive stately homes in the North West.

    Add Arley Hall & Gardens to your Itinerary

    Stunning Exterior of Arley Hall & Gardens
    Beautiful interior & staircase at Arley Hall
    Beautiful gardens to explore at Arley Hall & Gardens
    Stunning Exterior of Arley Hall & Gardens
    Beautiful interior & staircase at Arley Hall
    Beautiful gardens to explore at Arley Hall & Gardens

    Arley Hall & Gardens is one of the most interesting and attractive stately homes in the North West.  The Gardens, which are amongst the finest in Britain, are outstanding for their vitality, variety and historical interest and are particularly celebrated for the magnificent double herbaceous border. The Hall is an impressive example of a Victorian country house built in the Elizabethan style.

    The Gardener’s Kitchen café is open for meals or just delicious tea and cake.

     

    IMPORTANT COVID-19 INFORMATION

    - Please excuse any areas of the garden not as well kept as usual - only two gardeners have been maintaining the gardens over the past 9 weeks.

    - Toilets are open and adhere to government guiadance. 

    - The Gardeners Kitchen Café offers takeout for drinks, sandwiches, and cakes. 

    - The picnic area is open and you are welcome to bring your own food.

    - The Play Zone remains closed. 

     

    Hall

    Arley Hall is one of the most interesting and attractive stately homes in the North West. The elaborate ceilings & oak panelling, impressive fireplaces, intricate stained glass and beautiful contents are features which make Arley Hall so special. Shows the history of a family that has cherished Arley as their home for over 500 years.

    The present Hall stands on the same site as the first Hall built by the family 1469. The Hall standing was built between 1832 and 1845 by Rowland Egerton-Warburon to the design of George Latham, a Nantwich architect.

    In the Dining Room the doorways and panelling were designed by Latham as were the fine ceilings.

    In the Library the bookcases and chimney piece were all made in London by H Wood & Company of Covent Garden in 1843 at a cost of £520. The Gallery was the principal sitting room of a house in the nineteenth century.

    The Small Dining Room has a barrel-shaped ceiling and is one of the architect’s happiest designs. It combines successfully the warm panelling and the cleverly contrived door to the garden. The virginal by Stephen Keene, 1675 is one of the oldest surviving English keyboard instruments.

    The Grand Staircase and doorways are made from fine oak with the elaborate strapwork and panelled pasterwork are a marvellous evocation of the grandest Elizabethan staircases.

    The Emporer’s Room is so called because it was the bedroom of Napoleon III in the winter of 1847-48.  

    Garden

    Amongst the finest in Europe the Gardens have been created over the last 250 years by successive generations of the same family. They offer an unusual blend of long history and traditional design with inspired modern ideas and additions. The result is a garden rich in atmosphere, interest and vitality.

    The Herbaceous Border is its best know feature which is thought to be the first border of its kind planted in England. This along with the unique Quercus Ilex Columns, Pleached Lime Avenue of trees and the furlong walk make this simply the most amazing and interesting garden.

    Within its eight acres of formal garden, which can take you several hours to meander around, there are many different areas, each with its own distinctive character. On the NE side of the house, beyond the Chapel is The Grove, a well established arboretum and a Woodland Walk of about 6 or 7 acre. The Grove has a pathway approx 1/3rd of a mile long and it will take you approx 30 minutes to walk around depending on your pace and interest in the planting, while the Woodland Walk is approx 1/5th of a mile long and will take you approx 15 minutes to walk, once again depending on your pace.

    At Arley you will see a huge range of plants of all kinds, making it a treasure trove both for the keen plantsman and for the less specialised visitor.

    Families

    A great day out for families. If you are looking for a great family day out look no further than Arley as there is plenty to keep the kids busy for hours.

    All dogs are welcome on a lead!

    If it is outdoor fun and games you are searching for then head for our Adventure Play Zone (suitable for children up to the age of 10).

    Children will enjoy zooming along the zip wire, building castles in the sandpit or flying on the swings and down the slides.

    For those who want to let their imaginations run wild there is a willow dome that in a child’s mind can become the perfect den in the woods.

    For those wanting to build their own, there are enough branches to do just that.

    After playtime there’s our picnic area that is perfect for lunch or simply a place for everyone to catch their breaths.

    The fun doesn’t stop there, however, as families will enjoy a walk around The Grove – the more informal part of our gardens.

    There’s also plenty of space for ball games so bring one along to extend the hours of fun.

    Secret Garden Is Just Magic, the gardens themselves are full of twists and turns and no doubt our tea cottage will look more like something out of a…

    Contact Details:

    Arley, Northwich, Cheshire, CW9 6NA

    Tel:

    01565 777353

    Website

    Web Site

  7. Quarry Bank (NT)

    Styal

    Quarry Bank is one of Britain's greatest industrial heritage sites, showing how a complete industrial community lived. Here you can discover the story of mill workers, mill owners and how the Industrial Revolution changed our world forever.

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    The opposing Mill at Quarry Bank (NT)
    Glasshouse looking through cut flowers at Quarry Bank (NT)
    Stunning gardens at Quarry Bank (NT)
    Quarry Bank is one of Britain's greatest industrial heritage sites
    The opposing Mill at Quarry Bank (NT)
    Glasshouse looking through cut flowers at Quarry Bank (NT)
    Stunning gardens at Quarry Bank (NT)
    Quarry Bank is one of Britain's greatest industrial heritage sites

    Quarry Bank is one of Britain's greatest industrial heritage sites, showing how a complete industrial community lived. Here you can discover the story of mill workers, mill owners and how the Industrial Revolution changed our world forever.

    On your visit, you can explore the domestic life of the mill-owning Greg family in their home, Quarry Bank House. Or wander through the stunning picturesque gardens that rise up the banks of the river valley for stunning views and spectacular changes through the seasons. In the restored glasshouse and kitchen garden, you can see the array of exotic fruits and vegetables that were grown for the wealthy Gregs' table.

    For an alternative view of life in the Industrial Revolution, take a guided tour of the Apprentice House to step into the lives of the pauper children who worked 10 hours a day in the mill. Or stroll to Styal village to see how many of the other workers lived. In the village hub, a permanent exhibition explores the living conditions of the workers compared to life in the centre of Manchester. A tour of a two-up-two-down worker's cottage offers an insight into more than 150 years of history and invites you to compare your life to those of the workers.

    On the estate there are acres of woodland to explore. Follow the meandering path of the river Bollin as you look out for an array of wildlife and beautiful views.

    Situated in the historic site of the original Weaving Shed, the mill café now offers you a place to relax and enjoy a delicious meal after exploring all that Quarry Bank has to offer. Alternatively you can head to the garden café to enjoy the surroundings with a light lunch or a slice of cake, or treat yourself to an ice cream from Stables Ice Cream Parlour.

    In the mill and garden shops, you’ll find a range of gifts, homeware and garden products. For a unique souvenir, make sure you pick up a Quarry Bank glass cloth, which has been woven on heritage looms in the mill.

    IMPORTANT INFORMATION FOLLOWING COVID-19

    - Pre-booking on the National Trust Website is essential.

    - You must arrive within 10 minutes of your allocated time slot.

    - You must be able to show your ticket - either printed or on a mobile. 

    - Campervans are not allowed for overnight stays.

    - Caravans and coaches are not permitted at all. 

    Contact Details:

    Styal, Cheshire, SK9 4LA

    Tel:

    01625 445896

    Website

    Web Site

  8. Lyme

    Disley, Stockport

    Glorious house, surrounded by gardens, moorland and deer park. Nestling on the edge of the Peak District, Lyme Park was once a great sporting estate and home of the Legh family for over 500 years.

    Add Lyme to your Itinerary

    © National Trust Images - Lyme Gardens
    © National Trust Images - Lyme in Autumn
    The stunning historic house at Lyme
    Tulips in bloom at Lyme
    © National Trust Images - Lyme Gardens
    © National Trust Images - Lyme in Autumn
    The stunning historic house at Lyme
    Tulips in bloom at Lyme

    NOW OPEN AT A REDUCED CAPACITY.

    Glorious house, surrounded by gardens, moorland and deer park Nestling on the edge of the Peak District, Lyme Park was once a great sporting estate and home of the Legh family for over 500 years. The house is renowned for its elegant interiors and beautiful gardens, against a backdrop of sweeping moorland with extensive views across Manchester and the Cheshire Plain. In 2020, it hosts an exhibition uncovering the history of the Lyme Missal, the most important printed book in the National Trust’s collection. The 1,400 acre estate with its medieval herd of red deer is a paradise for bird-watchers and wildlife spotters, and hosts regular guided walks and running events. For a more tranquil stroll, explore the Edwardian rose garden, ravine garden or orangery next to the reflecting lake where a certain Mr Darcy met Miss Bennett in the BBC production of 'Pride and Prejudice'. Children can let off steam in Crow Wood Playscape with its giant slide, badger den and rope walks, whilst the nearby Timber Yard Café offers hot and cold snacks, soups and range of cakes.

    Visit the Ale Cellar for a selection of hot meals made with local produce or book into the Salting Room for a luxury afternoon tea. 

    IMPORTANT INFORMATION FOLLOWING COVID-19

    - Pre-booking on the National Trust Website is essential.

    - You must arrive within 10 minutes of your allocated time slot.

    - You must be able to show your ticket - either printed or on a mobile. 

    - Campervans are not allowed for overnight stays.

    - Caravans and coaches are not permitted at all. 

    Contact Details:

    National Trust, Disley, Stockport, Cheshire, SK12 2NX

    Tel:

    01663 762023

    Website

    Web Site

  9. Dunham Massey Hall Park (NT)

    Altrincham

    Dunham Massey’s deer park covers an area of 192.7 acres and features formal avenues, woodland and parkland. Its pasture-woodland is occupied by a herd of fallow deer that have been resident in the park for hundreds of years.

    Add Dunham Massey Hall Park (NT) to your Itinerary

    Dunham Massey’s deer park covers an area of 192.7 acres
    dunham massey
    Dunham Massey’s deer park covers an area of 192.7 acres
    dunham massey

    Dunham Massey’s deer park covers an area of 192.7 acres and features formal avenues, woodland and parkland. Its pasture-woodland is occupied by a herd of fallow deer that have been resident in the park for hundreds of years. Part of the Dunham Massey Estate, the park also has a magnificent collection of ancient trees. Many of the giant oak trees dating back as far as the 17th century, a true rarity in Britain today. As such, it is considered a site of national importance. Dunham Park also has a history of housing rare insects and fungi in its ancient trees, drawing experts from around the world to research since the 1860s.

    Contact Details:

    Dunham Massey Hall, Dunham Massey, Altrincham, Cheshire, WA14 4SJ

    Tel:

    0161 941 1025

    Website

    Web Site

Itinerary Distances

FromToDistance * (metric)
Delamere Forest (53.22871,-2.67853)Marbury Country Park & Outdoor Pool (53.28349,-2.52819)10.55
Marbury Country Park & Outdoor Pool (53.28349,-2.52819)Anderton Nature Park (53.28184,-2.47389)3.26
Anderton Nature Park (53.28184,-2.47389)Macclesfield Forest (53.23932,-2.07642)24.2
Macclesfield Forest (53.23932,-2.07642)Tatton Park (53.33615,-2.38866)21.07
Tatton Park (53.33615,-2.38866)Arley Hall & Gardens (53.324,-2.49071)6.23
Arley Hall & Gardens (53.324,-2.49071)Quarry Bank (NT) (53.34415,-2.24985)14.55
Quarry Bank (NT) (53.34415,-2.24985)Lyme (53.33817,-2.05509)11.67
Lyme (53.33817,-2.05509)Dunham Massey Hall Park (NT) (53.38188,-2.40134)21.16
Total Distance *112.67 miles
Estimated Journey Time3.63 hours

* Approximate distance by road

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