Industrial Heritage in Eastern England.

Anglesey Abbey, Gardens and Lode Mill
Anglesey Abbey estate is 96 acres of garden and parkland, a country house in the Jacobean style and an Eighteenth century watermill.
Bircham Windmill
Standing in the heart of Norfolk's undulating fields, the windmill now looks as it did over 100 years ago. At that time over 300 mills ground corn for horse and cattle feed and bread making in Norfolk.
Bourne Mill
The mill was originally built as a fishing lodge in 1591 and features stepped Dutch gables. It was converted to a mill for fulling (a process in cloth manufacture) and later flour milling.
Bressingham Steam and Gardens
Bressingham Hall offers a unique insight into the dual passions of Alan Bloom - horticulture and steam. The gardens are renowned worldwide, while the steam collection is one of the most comprehensive collections of steam engines and artefacts in England.
Colne Valley Railway and Museum
A large and varied collection of operational vintage steam and diesel engines, carriages and wagons that represent much of our Railway Heritage are available to see.
East Anglia Transport Museum
At Carlton Colville you will find a unique transport museum, this is the only place in the British Isles where visitors can not only view, but also ride on all three principal forms of public transport.
Gressenhall Farm and Workhouse
At Gressenhall Farm and Workhouse, enjoy a fascinating journey through the story of rural Norfolk.
Horsey Windpump
Horsey is a restored drainage windpump that affords striking views across Horsey Mere.
Houghton Mill
An impressive 17th century water mill in working order on the River Ouse in the village of Houghton.
Nene Valley Railway
The Nene Valley Railway has only been operating since 1977 but the line once formed part of an important cross-country route from East Anglia to the Midlands.
Pakenham Watermill
The parish of Pakenham is unique in Britain in having both a working water mill and a working windmill.
Snape Maltings Concert Hall
The Maltings at Snape, built in 19th century, was one of the largest barley maltings in East Anglia. It became uneconomic and malting stopped in 1965 and the owner leased some of the buildings to the Aldeburgh Festival.

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