See the many activities & attractions at Skipwith Station, with immediate access to Skipwith Common the carriages are an ideal base for nature lovers. Natural England offer guided walks throughout the summer for bird watchers and lovers of other flora and fauna.
Your carriage has details of local walks suitable for dogs around Skipwith village and common. The neighbouring Escrick Park Estate offers 26 miles of bridle-ways to be explored at leisure. The local terrain is gently rolling, ideal for cyclists.
Skipwith is also on the outskirts of York and Selby, both offering a wealth of attractions from the National Railway Museum and Jorvik Viking Centre in York, to Selby’s famous Abbey. Both cities offer enjoyable shopping opportunities and York has the McArthur Glen Designer Outlet.
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The greatest railway museum in the world, with almost 1 million visitors per year to our sites in York and Shildon. We’re home to over 300 years of history and over a million wonderful objects.More details
The world famous JORVIK Viking Centre is a ‘must-see’ for visitors to the city of York and is one of the most popular visitor attractions in the UK.More details
The York Dungeon is a 75-minute journey into more than 2000 years of York’s horrible history. The Dungeon brings together an amazing cast of theatrical actors, special effects, stages and scenes in a truly unique and exciting walkthrough experience that you see, hear, touch, smell and feel. It’s hilarious fun and it’s sometimes a bit scary.More details
A truly independent guide to Yorkshire’s best restaurants and places to stay, squidwritten by two Yorkshire-based professional restaurant critics.More details
The Deep, one of the most spectacular aquariums in the world, is located in Hull, East Yorkshire. his award-winning attraction is home to 3,500 fish including magnificent sharks and rays.More details
It’s time to explore over 2000 years of history in stunning surroundings. York Minster invites everyone to discover God’s love through our welcome, worship, learning and work.More details
Skipwith Common National Nature Reseve is one of the last remaining areas of northern lowland heath in England. An incredible variety of plants and animals depend on the Common for their survival.More details
For a long time the Humber Estuary was a barrier to trade and development between the two banks and local interests campaigned for over 100 years for the construction of a bridge or tunnel across the estuary.More details
Home of the Derwent Valley Light Railway Society. – Murton Park Station is within the Yorkshire Museum of Farming. Derwent Valley Light Railway works within the Yorkshire Museum of Farming so that your ticket provides superb value.More details
The most visited free content web site for walking in Great Britain on the Internet with most popular National Parks and walking areas covered.More details
The Trans Pennine Trail (TPT) is an exciting route for walkers, cyclists and horse riders linking the North and Irish seas, passing through the Pennines, alongside rivers and canals and through some of the most historic towns and cities in the North of England.More details
The York Ornithological Club was established in 1965 by people who attended an adult education class in order to continue with what they had learned. The club has developed since then and currently has round 70 members.More details
This scale model of the Solar System is spread out along 6.4 miles of the old East Coast main-line railway. Along it you can find scale models of all the planets in our solar system as well as models of the Cassini and Voyager spacecraftMore details
Beverley Minster is the Parish Church of St. John and St. Martin. The Minster welcomes tens of thousands of visitors a year and is usually open every day.More details
Excellent traditional village pub in Skipwith, within walking distance of the carriages. A warm welcome and an excellent Chef. The best combination for a great Lunch or Dinner.More details
The Cow Shed cafe at Fraisthorpe Beach Fraisthorpe Beach just south of Bridlington is a lovely spot if you want to visit the Beach. Dog friendly but worth checking the tide times if you fancy a walk along the sands. The Cow Shed cafe on the beachfront opened it’s door in the spring of 2017. An excellent choice of food and drinks, dog friendly in the largest part of the cafe as well as seating outside. Parking for the cafe is free and the Beach car park is only around £3 for the day Post Code YO15 3QU will take you through the village of Fraisthorpe were it is signposted to the Beach. The road to the beach is fairly long and single track with plenty of passing places and you see a small wind farm on route so you’ll know you’re on the right track even though it looks like the middle of nowhere ! Bridlington is 5 miles to the north of Fraisthorpe and 15 minutes by car.More details