The coast of Lincolnshire runs for more than 50 miles (80 km) down the North Sea coast of eastern England, from the estuary of the Humber (which divides it from East Yorkshire) to the marshlands of the Wash, where it meetsNorfolk. This stretch of coastline has long been associated with tourism, fishing and trade.
Skegness had a 614 yards (562 m) long pier which was opened on Whit Monday 1881 at a cost of £20,840 and was at the time the fourth longest in England. It was a T-shaped pier with a saloon/concert hall at the pier head. Steamboat trips ran from the pier to the Wash and Hunstanton in Norfolk from 1882 until 1910. In 1919, it was damaged by a drifting ship, the schooner Europa, and it took twenty years to raise the money to fully repair it.
Wollaton Hall is an Elizabethan country house of the 1580s standing on a small but prominent hill in Wollaton Park, Nottingham, England. The house is now Nottingham Natural History Museum, with Nottingham Industrial Museum in the out-buildings.
Lincoln Cathedral is a cathedral located in Lincoln in England and seat of the Bishop of Lincoln in the Church of England. Building commenced in 1088 and continued in several phases throughout the medieval period. Address: Minster Yard, Lincoln LN2 1PX
The Derwent is a river almost entirely in the English county of Derbyshire. It is 66 miles (106 km) long and is a Tributary of the River Trent which it joins south of Derby. For half its course, the river flows through the Peak District.
The Lumsdale Valley is a small wooded gorge of outstanding natural beauty tucked away high above Matlock.