Motorhomes For Sale Near Me
Looking to buy a motorhome in your local area? We are the local specialists and offer a wide range of motorhomes across a range of sizes and prices. We have motorhomes for sale in Wells-next-the-sea, Fakenham, Holt and Sheringham. We offer campervans in Cromer, North Walsham, Aylsham, Hoverton and Stalham. Check out our range of motorhomes in Norwich, Loddon, Lowestoft, Caister-on-sea and Great Yarmouth.
Norwich (/ˈnɒrɪdʒ, -ɪtʃ/ (listen)) is a city and district of Norfolk, England, of which it is the county town. Norwich is by the River Wensum about 100 miles (160 km) north-east of London, 40 miles (64 km) north of Ipswich and 65 miles (105 km) east of Peterborough. As the seat of the See of Norwich, with one of the country's largest medieval cathedrals, it is the largest city in East Anglia.
Wells-next-the-Sea is nestled between Holkham beach and the unique bird sanctuary of Blakeney Point. Wells has a quay with wonderful views, a charming town with leafy Georgian Square and on Staithe Street you'll find a mix of traditional and contemporary shops as well as eateries. Wells is a base for the Sheringham Shoal offshore windfarm, with an outer harbour and the port also retains a vibrant fishing fleet, as well as RNLI station – home to historic lifeboats – and angling charter vessels. Berthed at the quay is the historic vessel Albatross, used for charters, cruises and entertaining venue. Keep an eye out for the Lifeboat Horse, a sculpture made from steel bars and whisky barrels. It was created by artist Rachael Long as a tribute to the horses that once pulled the town’s lifeboat more than two miles from the quay to Holkham Gap.
The historic Georgian town of Holt is a charming rural north Norfolk town surrounded by parks. Close to the coast and with shops and places to stay, Holt is an ideal holiday destination. Holt's fine 18th century Georgian buildings make the town one of the most attractive in north Norfolk. The town is home to many art galleries, antique and book shops and places to eat located along the high street and tucked away in hidden, charming courtyards and alleyways. Bakers and Larners department store and Byfords are two landmark establishments in the town. The market place has a cross memorialising the soldiers who lost their lives in the war. Off the market place, a tree lined avenue leads to the 13th century church of St. Andrew. To make sure you see all the key landmarks in the town, take the Holt Owl Trail, by following the owl pavement plaques. Find out about the town's history and find some hidden gems. A short walk away is Holt Country Park, a 100 acre woodland with oak, pine and silver birch trees, picnic areas, nature trails and a playground. Just outside the centre of Holt is the North Norfolk Railway station where you can catch the Poppy Line steam and diesel train services to Weybourne and Sheringham. A bus runs from the station to Holt market place. The station here is a faithful recreation of an M&GN country station, using buildings recovered from various locations in East Anglia.
Cromer is a favourite with families looking for a more traditional seaside holiday. With great sandy beaches, museums, surfing, plenty of attractions and wonderful walking along the Norfolk Coast Path, Cromer is a great place for a holiday, any time of the year. Cromer is a traditional seaside resort and is famous for Banksy's Great British Spraycation artwork, Cromer Pier, which is home to a lifeboat station and Pavilion Theatre, where the UK’s only remaining traditional end of the pier variety show takes place each Summer and Winter. The pier is an enduring example of Victorian architecture, having withstood many storms, tidal surges and even an attempt to blow it up by the Government in WW2 to prevent the pier being used as a landing strip for enemy invaders! Close to the shore, and part of the Deep History Coast, you will find ‘Britain’s Great Barrier Reef’, the Cromer Shoal Chalk Bed, created in the Mesozoic Era when dinosaurs roamed. It is the longest in the world at 20 miles long and you can see it by swimming out and snorkelling. Cromer is on the Deep History Coast Discovery Trail and has its own Discovery Point.
Aylsham is a traditional unspoilt market town, situated beside the River Bure, and is home to Norfolk's slow food movement, perfect for shopping for local produce. It's historical buildings, traditional market square with regular markets and Jacobean hall, makes an interesting visit. Aylsham's market place, surrounded by 18th century houses, reflects the town’s prosperity from the cloth trade from that era. The town was famous for its linen and textiles in the 1300s before it went on to become a major wool and textile producing area. Today, the picturesque market place holds markets on Mondays and Fridays and there are plenty of shops, pubs and tea-rooms. Nearby National Trust’s Blickling Hall is a magnificent Jacobean house, with stunning gardens, home to the Boleyn family from 1499 - 1505. It is believed that Anne Boleyn’s ghost still roams the hall! The landscape, with its hedges and narrow tree-lined lanes, has changed little over the centuries and is quintessentially Norfolk. In the grounds, stands the beautiful 14th century church of St. Michael and All Angels.The Hall's grounds are surrounded by countryside, perfect for exploring! The Weavers Way trail, a great off-road route for walking, cycling and horse riding. Linking Cromer to the east Norfolk coast at Great Yarmouth, the 61 mile trail passes through a diverse landscape of woodland, farmland, historic country estates, riverside walks and the Norfolk Broads. Much of the Weavers’ Way footpath follows the old trackbed of the Aylsham to Great Yarmouth railway line.
Stalham and Sutton are good centre's for exploring North Norfolk, with Stalham only being 4 miles from the nearest sandy beach. They also lie at the northern end of the Norfolk Broads, with both villages connected to the River Ant. The river flows downstream to Barton Broad, How Hill and Ludham Bridge, through some of the most beautiful Norfolk Broads scenery. Not surprisingly, Stalham is one the major starting points of Norfolk Broads boating holidays, with Richardsons being based here. The staithe at Stalham also hosts The Museum of the Broads, showing the human effect upon the Broadland environment. Stalham itself, is a typical North Norfolk town, with a High Street containing a range of shops and other facilities, plus a nearby Tesco superstore and petrol station. A small market operates on Tuesdays and the town hall hosts various regular sales, including a farmers market on alternative Saturdays.
Sitting proudly in the northernmost part of The Suffolk Coast is Lowestoft. Famous for being the most easterly town and the first place to see the sunrise in the UK, it's also the birthplace of composer Benjamin Britten.
The town is a favourite with families, and there's plenty to see and do; with two piers, a wildlife park, an award-winning theme park, museums and a busy theatre which is home to the Royal Philhamonic Orchestra. Lowestoft is home to Ness Point, the UK’s most easterly point and is one of the leading areas in the UK for renewable energy. Historically, Lowestoft was a thriving port at the centre of the fishing industry with 400 million herring landed every season at the height of the industry.
Lowestoft is the birthplace of English composer, conductor and pianist Benjamin Britten, and you can still see, and even stay in the house on Kirkley Cliff Road where he was born and spent his childhood. At the other end of the spectrum of musical genres, rock band The Darkness formed in Lowestoft when it’s members met at Kirkley High school. There is even a shout out to the school’s extra curricular activities in the song ‘Friday Night’.
Polish author Joseph Conrad disembarked at Lowestoft in 1878, unable to speak a word of English, he learned the language from Lowestoft sailors whose boat he worked on, describing them as 'ruddy faced, hardy men'. It was Conrad’s novella The Heart of Darkness that inspired the 1979 thriller Apocalypse Now, starring Marlon Brando.