The local area surrounding Sedbergh provides plenty of places to spend time. From long walks through the hills to well-loved local attractions, you will never be left without anything to do. Both of our caravan and campsites in Sedbergh are within easy distance of several locations. At the end of a busy day they give you the perfect place to sit back and relax.
For more details about Ingmire Caravan Park or Pinfold Caravan Park, call Hanley Caravans today on 01539 620576.
More About The Local Area
If you are spending a large amount of time in the area, it can be worth knowing about the groups, clubs and organisations that you can get involved with. The Arts Society, Book Club and History Society are ideal for those who love Arts and Culture. Other groups cover walking and cycling, community, religion, politics, and sports.
Furthermore, there is also a team of dedicated and trained volunteer community first responders. In an emergency, the North West Ambulance Service may ask them for assistance.
The Yorkshire Dales
Both our sites are in an ideal place to explore the beautiful Yorkshire Dales National Park. As a historic location, the Dales are popular with many different tourists.
The town of Hawes is nearby and is well known as the home of Wensleydale cheese. You can visit the creamery here to find out how this is made and try it out for yourself.
The Lake District
Another area of interest is the Lake District. As we are right on the doorstep of this historic region, you have the perfect place to relax once you’ve finished exploring.
Lake Windermere is a short drive away and there are activities for all the family to enjoy. The popular place of Ambleside is a haven for outdoor lovers and Coniston provides another scenic backdrop for you to enjoy.
Exploring The Outdoors
The Howgill Fells are an ideal place to start when it comes to walking around Sedbergh. As the main marker between Cumbria and North Yorkshire, they offer incredible views and scenic strolls. From the highest waterfall in the UK, Cautley Sprout, to Simon’s Seat on Langdale, there is something for everybody. For more about the walking routes, see the Visit Cumbria website.
One particular hidden gem to check out is the small village of Dent. Located south of Sedbergh, it is known for links with former Cambridge University Professor of Geology Adam Sedgewick. History here can be traced back into the Viking era and in the 18th century Dent became well known for knitted products. More details about the village can be found on the Yorkshire Dales National Park website.
The popular book town of Sedbergh has an estimated population of 6,000. St Andrews Church dates the area back into the 12th Century and it is thought that a market has been held here since then. However, evidence of Saxons, Vikings and Normans have also been found here.
Sedbergh sits on one of the most popular commercial trading routes through the Pennines and close to four rivers known for trade. A lot of the original buildings still stand today and there is still a strong community feel.
In the past Sedbergh was well know for its agriculture and wool industry. Locals working here produced a number of products traded across the UK, including socks and hats. The railway station was first opened in 1861, bringing more trading to the area. However, this closed in 1954 and has never been reopened.