Recommended Places to visit near OddFellows Caldbeck

Wordsworth House Ullswater Steamers Pencil Museum

Recommended towns & villages near OddFellows Caldbeck

Threlkeld Village, Cumbria, with Blencathra (Halls Fell and summit)


(9.1 miles, 14.6 km, direction S)

A view of Derwent water


(10.8 miles, 17.3 km, direction S)
Keswick is a pretty Market Town that nestles between the spectacular Skiddaw Mountains and the northern end of the serene Derwentwater Lake within the Lake District National Park.....

Carlisle Rail Station


(11.0 miles, 17.8 km, direction NE)
For over 1700 years this town occupied an important position on the Scottish-English border, few towns have experienced such turbulent times, but strangely Carlisle has little left in monuments bearing witness to its rich history. 

Winter Solstice 2011, Castlerigg Stone Circle, near Keswick, Cumbria


(11.3 miles, 18.2 km, direction S)
Castlerigg is a favoured destination for tourists, it is easily accessible from the market town of Keswick and is within easy reach of the snaking waters of the pretty River Greta, picturesque becks and fells...





Recommended attractions near OddFellows Caldbeck

A picture of Threlkeld Quarry and Mining Museum

Threlkeld Quarry and Mining Museum

(9.5 miles, 15.3 km, direction S)

Castlerigg Stone Circle

Castlerigg Stone Circle

(10.4 miles, 16.7 km, direction S)
The best time to view Castlerigg Stone Circle is that eyrie time when night is just giving way to dawn. It is then, with a spectacular background of hills oft covered in swirling mist that the full magic of the circle is most mystical and awe-inspiring.

Carlisle Cathedral

Carlisle Cathedral

(11.1 miles, 17.8 km, direction NE)

Ashness Bridge, Borrowdale, Cumbria

Ashness Bridge

(11.1 miles, 17.9 km, direction S)


Derwentwater from Crow Park


(11.2 miles, 18.0 km, direction S)
Derwentwater is one of 16 Lakes set within the Lake District National Park in Cumbria. It is one of the most northerly of the English Lakes and is 3 miles long, 1 mile wide and 72 feet deep. 'Derwentwater' which means 'lake of the river with many oak trees' is one of the widest in the Lake District and is known as the 'Queen of the Lakes'