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Kendal Limestone Way

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Details:

Electronic book

Publication Type
E-Book (Kindle edition)
Author
John Coppack
Date Published
2017
Number of Pages
137pp
Cost
£6.99
Purchase Info
https://www.troubador.co.uk/bookshop/sport-hobbies/the-kendal-limestone-way/
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Supplier:

Type
Publisher
Address
Troubador Publishing Ltd, 9 Priory Business Park, Wistow Road, Kibworth Beauchamp, LEICESTER, LE8 0RX
Telephone
0116 279 2299
Fax
0116 279 2277
Supplier Info

The Matador imprint was established in 1999 in response to the increasing number of authors wishing to publish their own books. Part of Troubador Publishing Ltd, Matador offers authors a wide range of services aimed at publishing, marketing and distributing books to a high standard.


Review:

Publisher's website 2018

The Kendal Limestone Way is the name given by the author to a 63 mile (101km) long linear walk starting from the market town of Skipton in North Yorkshire and ending in the south Lake District town of Kendal. The walk can broadly be divided into three sections. The greater part of the walk is through the limestone country of the Yorkshire Dales National Park. The second, and shortest section, crosses the lower Lune Valley between Lancashire and Cumbria. The final section visits the limestone area of to the east of Morecambe Bay, the lower Kent Valley and the south-east tip of the Lake District National Park.

The main theme of the walk is limestone. Millions of years ago major earthquakes shook the northern Pennines creating massive geological faults and fractures along the southern fringe of the Yorkshire Dales National Park and the south-eastern corner of Cumbria. To the south of the main fault lines is a large area of millstone grit moorland characterised by the rounded hills of the Bowland Forest in the west and the ”Bronte” moors in the east. North of the fault line lie the porous limestone uplands of the Yorkshire Dales National Park where the hills are higher, steeper and more rugged with towering cliffs of gleaming white limestone. A limestone landscape is also present in the far south-east corner of Cumbria where precipitous limestone ridges form a barrier between the Lakeland hills and Morecambe Bay

The route taken by the Kendal Limestone Way explores this remarkable limestone landscape of northern England.


Paths Covered by this Publication:

101 km / 63 miles

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