Manual Derwent Valley Walks: The Matlocks

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Number of results:. Number of results: 30 , currently showing 1 to Email: info beyondtheedge. Email: support peaksGO. Email: countrysideservice derbyshire. An easy 6 mile walk with far reaching views to the tranquil riverside village of Swarkstone. Email: enquiries naturalengland. A circular 7-mile walk combining superb walking along two edges with a visit to Chatsworth.

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To return to the contents page of the main website click the link below. A special new sub-section has been added to this website, based on the Discover Derby Supplement, published by the Derby Evening Telegraph during March The most recent additions are:. Click below for details. Discover Derby. Plus many more interesting features. Much of it lies in a deep gorge with dramatic scenery in all directions, along which rushes the busy A6 with the River Derwent never far away.

The railway is left to tunnel through the sheer limestone cliffs. There are caves to explore and lovely riverside walks to enjoy, but the highlight of the year is the Venetian Nights illuminations, when decorated boats amid a myriad of bright lights ply their way slowly up and down the river. The development of Matlock owed much to the fact that it was on the main railway line between London and Manchester. Heights of Abraham. Matlock Bath Feature. Matlock Bath Walk. Matlock Bath Aquarium.

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Matlock Ill uminations. Peak District Mining Museum. Although the museum for me is the most interesting part the majority of Masson Mill is now a shopping centre. There is also a great cafe in the lower level of the shopping complex which overlooks the River Derwent. There is lots to see and do in Matlock Bath, perhaps the most famous thing is the Heights of Abraham where you can ride the cable car to the top and explore caves or just enjoy the views.

Peak District Walk – The Derwent Valley Heritage Way

After 28 miles of relatively flat terrain yesterday I welcomed the chance to do a bit of climbing as my hips suffered through lack of varied movement. I then passed through Hall Leys park where there is a boating lake and a miniture railway. I only stopped for a caffeine fix in Matlock before moving on but there is lots to see and do including the Peak Railway line. The current national rail services from Derby stop at Matlock Station but you can hop on the Peak Rail steam engine that travels north from Matlock to Rowsley. The rain was pretty heavy along this section so once I arrived in Rowsley I took shelter in a bus stop to have some food.

Passengers on a bus laughed as they must have though I looked rather amusing, head to toe in water proofs, mud up to my knees and making lunch on my stove. At Rowsley is the Peak Village Shopping Centre if you feel that way inclined or perhaps in need of any outdoor supplies. Caudwells Mill is a Grade II listed historic flour mill. It is Powered by water from the river Wye which joins the Derwent at Rowsley.

There has been a mill on the site for around years and the current mill was built in by John Caudwell. After leaving Rowsley by walking up the side of the Peacock Pub the route travels across fields towards the Chatsworth Estate. The line was once part of the famous route built by the Midland Railway that has become the Monsal Trail further along towards Bakewell. The line once connected Matlock with Buxton and ash this point today the line only exists in patches on the ground as the course is broken by roads and fields.

To the west is the Haddon Tunnel which the railway used to pass through in order to hide it from view of the Haddon Hall Estate.

Derwent Valley Heritage Way Walking Holiday - BookMyTrail

Anyway, back to the DVHW. From Rowsley It rained pretty much none stop all the way to Chatsworth. The trail heads down to the River Derwent again through the lush green meadows before you get to Chatsworth House. The house is home to the Duke of Devonshire and it has been home to the Cavendish family since Chatsworth is home to numerous markets and country shows, one of which had just finished so the footpath had been diverted ever so slightly while the stalls were packed away.

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Not to worry though as the diversion just meant we followed the River Derwent closely for a few hundred metres which was rather enjoyable. I made my way through Chatsworth to Baslow and the Heritage Way then weaves around the village streets before crossing to the western side of the Derwent near the church.

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I had a great nights sleep and the breakfast in the morning hit the spot nicely. In order to save my legs I got the bus from the market place in Eyam back to Calver before continuing my journey along the Heritage Way. The sun was shining, the legs were refreshed and there was more history to discover. After leaving the road in Calver you pass the old Cotton Mill which was home to cotton spinning machines that were under licence from Sir Richard Arkwright. The mill ceased operating in the s and has since been converted in to apartments.

The Heritage Way passes by the locked gates at the entrance but for future reference you can get a better glimpse of the mill from the path that runs along the opposite side of the river. We also walk along the mill stream which once channeled water to power the mill.

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  6. Further up the trail is the recently restored Calver Weir which has undergone an extensive restoration. The Calver Weir Restoration Project which is a registered charity set about restoring the weir and the job was completed in The way then cuts through farmland to another patch of ancient woodland called Frogatt Wood which is owned by the National Trust. We then arrive in Grindleford where we cross the road to rejoin the river, this section of the trail is very enjoyable.

    The Derwent is meandering slowly and the path follows the waters edge through lush green fields before entering Coppice Wood which is part of the Longshaw Estate owned by the National Trust. Audio recorded during the final day of my walk along the Derwent Valley Heritage Way. The rain had really set in by the time I got to the B just south of Hathersage, I crossed the river and picked up the footpath that runs on the western side of the river.

    This one of the last meandering sections along the Derwent before we climb out of the valley and even though it was raining it was very enjoyable. The path clings to the edge of the river bank as it rises and falls. Thankfully the rain had stopped for a moment when I reached the stepping stones so it was time for a break.