coastal path national hiking trail vernacular architecture
Norfolk’s nonth-highest TRig Point at an airy 78 metres asl. For years this was completely hidden but recently the council has taken to clearing it, as part of the new emphasis on non-motorised leisure. I kind of preferred it hidden.
Evening view from a 68 metre summit near my home.
Big skies, big beaches. This is at Wells-next-the-Sea.
Anybody seen a barge?
Flints still bring wealth to Norfolk – planners insist that new holiday homes are built from them.
Camping out of season at the well-known Stiffkey site where although the place is absolutely packed in summer they try never to turn away a backpacker.
Weybourne is one of the few places on the English coast where the water is deep enough to allow tall ships to moor close to the shore. Hence it’s been fortified against invasion since navies were invented.
Innovative agriculture in Norfolk – Elephant Grass (Miscanthus) grown as game cover and for biofuel.
Brand new signage – somebody’s trying to encourage us!
Twenty years ago – lawks!
This unprepossessing heap of flints alongside a byway at Salthouse, near the Norfolk Coast Path, is a listed building. Known as Andrew’s Wall it’s a late medieval quay. Sea-going ships would have moored right here.
The Weavers Way branches southwards from the Norfolk Coast Path here on the clifftop at Cromer, usually under a typically dramatic Norfolk sky.
Autumn colours of Norfolk’s innovative agriculture – fields of pumpkins and (behind) asparagus. Taken at Bintree.
It’s quite common in Norfolk to come across a substantial medieval church apparently abandoned in the middle of fields. This one is at Corpusty.