Wepre park - 4 Things to Know Before Visiting
Things to know
About Wepre park
Wepre Park is an ancient woodland rich in wildlife and history. With a great playground, visitor center, woodland walks, the ruins of Ewloe Castle and fascinating history, geology and wildlife to discover, you’ll find plenty of family things to do and enjoy at this countryside site in Flintshire. It is a greatly valued green space for the residents of Connahs Quay, and is used by over 200,000 visitors from across the region annually.
Hotels near Wepre park
Hotels to stay near Wepre park
Attractions Near Wepre park
0.71km from Wepre park
A beautiful castle was erected around 1257 by the Welsh prince Llywelyn ap Gruffudd in the times of the weak reign of English king Henry III. It was built near the battlefield of 1157, during which English forces under Henry II were defeated in an ambush by the Welsh. The castle was built on a small hill in a valley to the south of the Wepre Brook River, to which the smaller New Inn stream joined to the east. It overlooks the junction of two streams with higher ground to the south.
Wales Coast Path
5.01km from Wepre park
The Wales Coast Path is the first path in the world to follow a country’s coastline in its entirety. Dip in anywhere along its 870 miles and delight in jaw-dropping views, contemporary cultural hotspots, unforgettable encounters with nature, and thousands of years of history. It runs through eleven national nature reserves and other nature reserves such as those managed by the Royal Society for the Protection of Birds and The Wildlife Trusts.
RSPB Burton Mere Wetlands
5.85km from Wepre park
Burton Mere Wetlands straddles the border between England and Wales with a mosaic of freshwater wetland habitats, mixed farmland and woodland. The area is bursting with wildlife, hosting avocets, egrets, harriers, noisy redshanks, swallows and swifts. The reserve is open from 9am until 9pm (or dusk if sooner) and the reception hide is open from 9:30am until 5pm. There is a charge for non-members of the RSPB.
Ness Botanic Gardens
7.56km from Wepre park
The award-winning superb gardens at Ness are situated on the Wirral Peninsula overlooking the Dee Estuary were founded in 1898 by Arthur Kilpin Bulley, a Liverpool cotton merchant with a passion for gardens and for plant collecting. The gardens have many fine specimen trees and flowers. Magnolias, rhododendron, witch-hazels and camellias are some of the notable plant-hunted species in the garden. Snowdrop walks are conducted during the flowering season.
Peninsula Pest Control
8.09km from Wepre park
The Wirral Peninsula is the rectangular spit of land located due west of Liverpool, between the River Mersey and River Dee. It’s part of the Liverpool City Region, and most of the runs here are just a short commute from the Liverpool city center. It is supposed that the land was once overgrown with bog myrtle, a plant no longer found in the area, but plentiful around Formby, to which Wirral would once have had a similar habitat.
8.42km from Wepre park
Plas Teg is a Grade l listed home in North Wales and is considered to be one of the finest examples of Jacobean architecture in Wales. The house is said to be one of the most haunted houses in the country and has appeared on many TV programs. The house was built by Sir John Trevor I, a prominent courtier of King James I, in about 1610. It was now one of the iconic attractions in this area and attracts a lot of tourists here.
Discover More Attractions in Cheshire, Home of Wepre park
Cheshire, a geographic and historic county and former administrative county of northwestern England. The county covers 905 square miles and has a population of around 1 million. It is mostly rural, with a number of small towns and villages supporting the agricultural and other industries which produce Cheshire cheese, salt, chemicals, and silk.
Location of Wepre park
For more information about Wepre park, visit: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wepre_Park
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