Number of results: 89
, currently showing 1 to 21.
Blackleach Country Park is an impressive haven with 50 hectares of beautiful countryside set around an impressive reservoir.
Situated on the edge of Oldham and the Peak District National Park, Dove Stone Reservoir is a spectacular area popular with visitors and for family days out. A picturesque spot, with a sailing club, gentle walks and and links to the moorland beyond.
High in the Pennines above Wardle village, Watergrove Reservoir includes trails with spectacular views, bird watching, fishing and a link to the Pennine Bridleway.
Deep in the beautiful lower reaches of the Goyt Valley, nestling on the edge of the Peak District, south of Manchester, lies the picturesque and tranquil Roman Lakes Leisure Park.
Crompton Moor rises above the town of Shaw, and is a unique and popular recreation site in Oldham
This lovely little park is located in the town’s conservation area, between the recently renovated Middleton Library and St Leonards Church.
Timber-framed manor house dating back to the 14th century, with ample gardens and parkland. This magnificent park of woodland and trails is the ideal location for an afternoon stroll.
The canal linked the Duke of Bridgewater's mines in Worsley to Manchester, enabling enough coal to reach the city centre to kick start the industrial revolution. Beautiful black and white buildings, one of the oldest dry-docks in the country.
Rochdale borough boasts eight Green Flag parks, each one different in style, but similar in being well kept and providing a safe place to relax.
Teeming with bird life including Canada geese. This is a nature reserve centred on a huge lake. This watery wonderland is abundant with butterflies and dragonflies, and has play and picnic areas in which to let off steam.
Originally presented to the people of Heywood by Queen Victoria in 1879, this Grade 2 Listed park is of major landscape and historical importance.
High Peak, Stockport
Bugsworth Basin was the largest inland port on the narrow canal system. Restored by volunteers of the Inland Waterways Protection Society and re-opened to boats in 2005, today it is the only surviving canal and tramway interchange in the UK.
Pocket park providing green space to relax in and on, children's play equipment and incorporating the sculptures "Silent Cargoes" and "Casuals".
Opened in 1893 this 235 foot long engineering masterpiece was built to carry the Bridgewater Canal over the Manchester Ship Canal. The aqueduct swings full of 800 tons of water.
Lying just over a mile to the north east of Stalybridge, this developing country park centres on two areas. Firstly the Brushes Valley, with its four reservoirs running up into the Pennine Moors.
This haven of tranquillity has lovely gardens and a large open meadow covered in varieties of orchid and other wild-flowers.
Grade II listed and many of it's 19th Century features are still remaining to this day.
off Moss Bank Way, Bolton
Take a stroll around this former industrial village to admire the former homes of mill workers and the stream once used to power waterwheels.
First opened in 1804, the Rochdale Canal was the first trans-Pennine canal and one of the country's most spectacular waterways. An ambitious restoration programme resulted in the canal reopening along the entire 32 mile length in 2002.