The windmill was built in 1846 and worked until the 1920s when the sails were removed and the tower abandoned. It was bought by the current owner in a very dilapidated state. Initially the two adjoining cottages were renovated. The mill is now fully restored and in working order. Visitors can climb to the very top and go out on the fan deck.
With a stunning location on the Norfolk coast and at the heart of a thriving 25,000 acre estate, Holkham Hall is described as an exceptional place, rich in history, architecture and wildlife. The seat of the Earls of Leicester, this elegant 18th century mansion is still very much a lived-in family home which the family take pride in sharing with visitors.
Hunstanton Tourist Information Point
The unmanned Hunstanton Tourist Information Point is situated in the distinctive Coal Shed Gallery in the centre of Hunstanton town.
Kings Lynn Tourism Information Centre
The distinctive King's Lynn Town Hall is the historic venue that houses the King's Lynn Tourist Information Centre.
Royal Air Force Marham Aviation Heritage Centre
Royal Air Force Marham’s Aviation Heritage Centre tells the story of Royal Air Force Marham and military aviation in East Anglia.
Sandringham House, Museum and Gardens
Sandringham is the much-loved country retreat of Her Majesty The Queen, and has been the private home of four generations of British monarchs since 1862. The house, set in 24 hectares of stunning gardens, is perhaps the most famous stately home in Norfolk and is at the heart of the 8,000-hectare Sandringham Estate, 240 hectares of which make up the woodland and heath of the Country Park.
Seahenge, Holme Timber Circle
Seahenge was a prehistoric monument located in the village of Holme-next-the-Sea, near Old Hunstanton in Norfolk. A timber circle with an upturned tree root in the centre, Seahenge was built in the 21st century BC, during the early Bronze Age in Britain, most likely for ritual purposes. After excavation and preservation the monuments permanent home is Lynn museum in King's Lynn.