Kendal Bus Stations

Bus Stations Kendal: Use the interactive map below to find local bus stations listed in the Kendal area of Cumbria in the United Kingdom.

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Review of Kendal: An age-old town upon the boundaries of Lakeland in Cumbria, Kendal sits on the banks of the River Kent and it's a vital spot for tourism, drawing many travellers throughout the year. The story of the Kendal area extends back to largely undocumented days, a Roman fort was constructed in close proximity in AD90, an early Norman castle was re-built during the 12th century and the town was described in the 1086 Domesday Book.

In the past a part of Westmorland, the town of Kendal is mostly built of locally sourced grey limestone gaining it the nickname of "Auld Grey Town", it's the 3rd largest built-up area in Cumbria. With a resident population of around 29,000, Kendal is only a moderate town, though the populace grows considerably by visiting visitors who adore this place. Labelled Cherchbi in the Domesday Book, Kirkbie Kendal, Kirkby in Kendal and Kirkbie Strickland are some of the names given to Kendal across the ages.

Though Kendal is famous as a tourism hotspot, the town has in addition long been widely recognized for its Kendal Mint Cake a sweet, subsequently promoted as an energy food, that has been popular with mountain climbers and explorers. A few other businesses whereby the inhabitants of Kendal have made a living across the ages feature the wool industry, shoe making, pipe tobacco & tobacco snuff, it has in addition been an essential market town.

Kendal History: The earliest building of any significance in the Kendal district was put up by the Romans at Watercrook in about 90 AD, in the shape of a fortress. Conflicts involving the Romans and a tribe referred to as the Brigantes, halted after they began to trade, until about the 4th c, once the Romans abandoned the fort.

After the Romans departed, the area was ruled over by Celts (the Combrogi people) and later on by the Anglo-Saxons, this lasted right up until Norman conquest when a strong stone castle was raised upon Castle Hill in the 12th C, you can still explore remains of what we now refer to as Kendal Castle. Maybe best known as the residence of the Parr family, Kendal Castle has sometimes been believed to be the birthplace of Henry VIII's sixth spouse, Catherine Parr (1512-48), but because the castle was in serious need of repair around the time she was born, that looks improbable.

The town was given its Market Charter in 1189, and the market was always important for the area since those ancient years, that charter indeed is still in place these days and it grants Kendal the ability to have a market on Saturdays.



The town of Kendal is placed to the south of Carlisle & Penrith within the South Lakeland District of Cumbria county, in England, UK, it can be arrived at by means of the A6, A65 & A684, it might also be accessed by railway by means of the FirstTranspennine Express.

St George's Church, Kendal

A selection of Kendal streets and roads: Echo Bank, Echo Barn Hill, Aynam Place, Shap Road, Willow Drive, Romney Avenue, Stonecross Gardens, Silverdale Drive, Stramongate, Castle Green Road, Little Aynam, Kirkbarrow, Vicarage Drive, Blea Tarn Road, Kilner Close, Finley Close, Dalton Drive, West Street, Hartside Road, Castle Street, High Mead, Garth Brow, Lower Castle Park, Wattsfield Lane, Birchwood Close, Teal Beck, White Moss Court, Dockray Hall Road, Wattsfield Road, Kirkstone Close, Castle Drive, Applerigg, Belmont, Romney Road, Lowther Street, Peat Bank, Eller Raise, Hayfell Rise, Bramble Close, Esthwaite Avenue, Bellingham Road, Sandes Avenue, Garburn Road, Sunnyside, The Tram, Mintsfeet Road South, Helmside Gardens, Thornleigh Road, Wilson Street, Applewood, Greengate Lane.

Attractions, places of interest, things to do and places to visit in and around Kendal: Netherfield Cricket Club Ground, Kendal Museum, Levens Hall, Castle Howe, Howe Riddings Wood, Low Sizergh Barn Dairy Farm, Kendal Via Ferrata, Dorothy Farrers Spring Wood, Potter Fell, Hervey Memorial Reserve, Kendal Castle, Lakeland Climbing Centre, Kendal Parish Church, Kendal Leisure Centre, The Museum of Natural History and Archaeology, Lakeland Radio Stadium (Kendal Town FC), Lambrigg Fell, Abbot Hall Art Gallery, The Brewery Arts Centre, Lakeland Maze and Farm Park, Sizergh Castle and Garden, St Georges Church, Whitbarrow, Museum of Lakeland Life, Friends Meeting House and the Quaker Tapestry, Burns Beck Moss, Serpentine Woods, Holmescales Activity Centre.

You should find out a little more pertaining to the village and district by going to this website: Kendal.

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Must Watch Video - A Tour Around Kendal

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Kendal Cottages/Accommodation Near Kendal

The Old Woodyard - Two Bedroom One Bathroom (Sleeps 4)

The Old Woodyard is an outstanding mews style cottage on the edge of Kendal's Auld Grey town, it is merely 10 mins stroll from Kendal town centre and also provides easy accessibility to the encircling hills.

The open plan living accommodation of the Old Woodyard renders it perfect for tranquil, stress-free evenings around the fireplace, excellent for couples or small families.

This superior holiday cottage that was once upon a time a horse stable and is reported to have once played host to the extraordinary Grand National winner Red Rum is today a champion in a different respect.

Facilities in the property comprise, living room with exposed wooden beams, one double & 1 twin, fully equipped kitchen area with dining area for up to six people, exclusive parking spot for 1 vehicle and smallish terrace area with patio furniture.

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This informative article may be ideal for neighbouring villages, towns and hamlets which can include: Grange Over Sands, Old Hutton, Crosthwaite, Helsington , Staveley, Sedbergh, Gatebeck, Watercrook, Meal Bank, Crooklands, Natland, Selside, Milnthorpe, Troutbeck Bridge, Grayrigg, Levens, Helsington Laithes, Morecambe, Crook, Bowness-on-Windermere, Underbarrow, Stainton, Killington, Cartmel Fell, Windermere, New Hutton, Burneside, Endmoor, Oxenholme.