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Charity evening trail race Calverley Leeds
Out and Back Race along the Sunny Canal - Super. High. Way. Super. Wet. Way. Super. Slow. Way. Super. Low. Way. - Ian McMillan
Wortley is a village and civil parish in the Metropolitan Borough of Barnsley, South Yorkshire and is mentioned in the 1086 Domesday Book as Wirtleie. Wortley grew up as a settlement where the Sheffield to Halifax road crossed the Cheshire to Rotherham route. In 1250, a Sunday market was briefly established, but this was quickly suppressed by the monks who owned the right to hold markets in Barnsley.
Adam was a Yorkshire man, as of course, was Eve. Jesus was born here, and (I’m led to believe), That Moses and Samson were found in the dark On the canal near Gargrave, in the bar of Noahs Ark
Rabbit Ings is a country park located on the former colliery yard and spoil heap of the Monkton Colliery and then the Royston Drift Mine, which closed in 1989. The 64 hectare site, situated near Royston in South Yorkshire, is home to an array of wildlife – including newts, snakes and herons.
Duncombe Park is a hidden gem, situated in the heart of the Yorkshire town of Helmsley it provides a magnificent setting to clock up the miles and experience another event from Its Grim Up North Running. The vast park land is both beautiful and challenging, with a distance to suit all abilites this new race captures the essence of our events 'Beautiful Races in Beautiful Places.
Another fantastic out and back race along the Leeds to Liverpool Canal. This particular event will focus on the stretch of canal around the Victorian mill town of Saltaire.
In support of MIND, It's Grim up North Running invites you to take part in a Virtual Race. Runners will run for seven consecutive days, a distance of their choice. When completed, simply send us an email. All participants will receive a bespoke medal in the post. Event open 1st June - 31st August.
The Trans Pennine Trail, Shining light from East to West, Link from Sea to Sea. Tightrope walk across the North, Bringing you to me.
The first mention of Bramley comes in the Domesday Book compiled for William the Conqueror in 1086. The Bram part of the name occurs in several other Yorkshire village names such as Bramhope and Bramham...
Silent water slips away to sea, Kissed by trout and dappled with evening light. The gilded sun melts in purple shadows Over the blue powdered hills. There are days here. Days moving round The oakleaf stone, The delta, The forgotten ford...
Beeston is first mentioned in the Domesday Book as Bestone, which comes from the Old English, ‘Bent Grass’. In the medieval period Beeston was associated with sheep farming and the monks of Kirkstall Abbey grazed 240 sheep there. Beeston is of course home to Elland Road and was formley the home of the Waddington family, the board and card manufacturer ‘monopoly’.