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A journey to Kent offers a wide diversity of things to do and places to visit, with some of the most famous and interesting cities, towns and villages in all of England.
ASHFORD: Ashford is a rapidly expanding town, with is modern and futuristic International railway station rising from the nineteenth century houses surrounding it. The High Street is the picturesque hub of this country town with some fine Georgian buildings. Just off the High Street is the church and churchyard, museum and tourist information centre.
CANTERBURY: Canterbury has so much to offer that a few words here can’t do it justice. A historic city and a place of pilgrimage, full of lovely old timber framed buildings from the 16th and 17th century. The heart of the city is the Cathedral – a must for any tourist. Other places to visit include the award winning Heritage museum, Roman Museum, the Canterbury Tales Centre, St. Augustine’s Abbey and the West Gate Museum.
CHATHAM: Situated on the River Medway, Chatham has a history of shipbuilding and was a royal dockyard up until 1948. Even today the dockyard plays an important part in the towns economy, as a major tourist attraction, with an impressive array of things nautical.
DEAL: A fascinating and friendly, mainly 18th century fishing town, full of narrow streets and delightful colour-washed houses. The town is home to the famous Royal Cinque Ports Gold Club. The seafront is one of the most picturesque in all of the South East and with its quaint alleyways, traditional fishermen’s cottages and old houses, the town is well worth exploring.
DOVER: England’s most popular cross channel port and often referred to as the ‘Gateway to England’. It is Dover, flanked by the famous white cliffs, from where many holidaymakers, be it by ship or through the tunnel, set out to visit France and beyond whilst others arrive to visit England. Although Dover was badly damaged in the 2nd world war, one of her two Norman Churches, St Mary’s, survived and the other St James’, stands in ruins. Dover castle stands on high ground to the East and dominates the town.
FAVERSHAM: A superb small town thought by many to be the most pleasing in Kent is characterised by a wealth of timber-framed buildings, many of which are plastered and colour washed. In the market place, which is also the junction of three of the town’s oldest streets, stands The Guildhall, built in the 16th century and sits on a pillared arcade.
GILLINGHAM: An industrial town with its existence due to the River Medway and was home for most of the workers in nearby Chatham Dockyard until it closure. There has been much recent regeneration along the riverside with a country park, riverside gardens and open-air-pool. Home of the Royal Engineers Exhibition.
HEARNE BAY: Once a fishing village, Hearne Bay was developed in the 19th century to attract The Victorian middle classes. It has 7 miles of beach and seafront – dominated by the 80ft clock tower which when built in 1837 was the tallest purpose built clock tower in the world.
WHITSTABLE: On the Kent coast, this little town has great charm. It is famous for its oyster fishing and there is a well-established oyster festival each summer. It has a 7-mile shingle beach and a harbour devoted to yachting and fishing.
MAIDSTONE: Kent’s county town sitting on the banks of the river Medway. Maidstone has much to offer the visitor with lovely old buildings, the oldest of which are the 14th century Archbishops Palace, the church of 1395 and the 15th century Archbishops stables, now a carriage museum. A place for shopping too, with many famous named stores.
MARGATE: On The Isle of Thanet, Margate is the quintessential English seaside resort with long stretches of golden sand and safe swimming, the Dreamland amusement park, amusement arcades, promenades, Winter Gardens and Theatre Royal. For those wanting the quieter side, take a meander through pleasant streets of the old town.
RAMSGATE: A seaside resort with the bustling harbour and town dominated by St. Augustine’s Church and Abbey, built on the hilltop in 1850. The small circular harbour, built out from the eastern cliff coast of Thanet, is surrounded by Georgian terraces, with Victorian buildings along the front and the Royal Esplanade with its amusement arcades and the pavilion.
ROCHESTER: With a history dating back over 2000 years, Rochester is truly a place for the visitor. Dominated by its castle and cathedral – both of which are well worth a visit, Rochester is a bustling city best explored on foot. The partly pedestrianised High Street has changed little over the past century with mainly Georgian buildings. Rochester is closely associated with Charles Dickens; there is a ‘Dickens Festival’ each May/June.
SANDWICH: Renowned for the famous Royal St George’s Golf Club, it is a very pleasant and quiet little town, with small streets radiating out from Castle Market, the central square, with its Elizabethan town hall housing the museum. One of the original Cinque Ports it now stands 2 miles inland after the silting up of the River Stour.
SEVENOAKS: Set beside the glorious Knole park and Knole House, Sevenoaks is an attractive town with many 17th to 19th century buildings. The old part of the town stands slightly apart from more recent developments and comprises the church, manor house, school and alms-houses.
SITTINGBOURNE: Visit Sittingbourne, a modern market town with a maritime heritage. Meet the bronze bargeman in the High Street or visit the sailing barge museum to learn more about the seafaring past. The busy high Street has wide variety of shops and the parish church, which dates mainly from the thirteenth century, provide quiet and tranquillity.
TONBRIDGE: Straddling the river Medway, the town grew from times before the Norman Conquest. It is a pleasant town dominated by the 13th-century gatehouse of a Norman castle demolished in the Civil War. Whilst not a pretty town, there are attractive 18th and 19th –century buildings and it has lovely open spaces near to the High Street bounded by tributaries of the Medway.
ROYAL TUNBRIDGE WELLS: The wells were first discovered in 1606 and the waters can still be drunk from the official dipper during the summer months. A lovely town surrounded by common land, which provides excellent walks and the High Rocks, recently restored, are well worth a visit. The town itself has much to offer the visitor. The Pantiles, a tree lined promenade in the heart of the town has shops first built in the seventeenth century, the art gallery, Museum and ‘A day at the Wells’ experience are all worthy of the visitors time.
Kent is truly blessed as a county with so much to offer the visitor. From some of the most splendid of historic properties, a wonderful selection of castles, family seaside resorts, beautiful countryside and superb accommodation, Kent is geared to make your visit a truly unforgettable one.
You will be spoilt for choice - off season short breaks - a last minute bargain - romantic weekend for two in a luxurious country house hotel - farmhouse accommodation - B&B - secluded self-catering cottage - lovely old coaching Inn - overnight motel by a motorway - camping and caravan holidays - top graded holiday park with great entertainment - a non-smoking luxury guesthouse - hotel on the beach with a sea view - indoor swimming pool - Jacuzzi - fully equipped fitness gym - tennis court - seaside - countryside - town - city or just a tranquil location by a sparkling stream to relax and escape the pressures of life. The place of your dreams is here - waiting for you somewhere in Kent and in a price range to suit all pockets
If you are looking for somewhere to stay, our www.kent-accommodation.co.uk website advertises a great selection of Hotels and Inns, Holiday parks, Camping and Caravans, Guest Houses, B&B's, Farm Houses and self-catering apartments.
Hotels in Kent are many and varied. The hotels cater for every possible need. The Hotel ratings vary from one to five stars. We have only included accredited hotels to ensure the standard is maintained at a high level. Bed and Breakfast properties and guest houses are situated throughout the region with many deep in the beautiful Kentish countryside. Bed & Breakfast and Farm House ratings are from one to five diamonds. Most offer a truly personal and friendly service with accommodation usually within the homes of the providers.
Cheap accommodation in Kent can also be found. Holiday Parks, camping and caravanning in Kent really leaves the holidaymaker spoilt for choice with facilities either in the glorious countryside or near to the seaside. Caravan Parks + Camping and Holiday Parks are rated from one to five stars and vary from the small ‘family’ run to large comprehensive sites
Self catering units are very varied and include stable conversions / apartments/ cottages and houses. They cater for a wide range of party sizes from the cosy two to large groups. Ratings are from one to five stars.
Guest Houses are available for all requirements within the Kent County . Situated both within the countryside and by the sea the visitor is sure to find the ideal location. Guest Houses are rated from one to five diamonds.
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