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 Haltwhistle, Hexham, Wearhead and Corbridge. We offer campervans in Consett, Bishop Auckland, Crook and Durham. Check out our range of motorhomes in Chester-le-street, Washington, Gateshead and Newcastle upon Tyne.
Durham (/ˈdʌrəm/ (listen) DURR-əm), also known as the City of Durham, is a cathedral city and civil parish in the district and county of Durham, England. The city is on the banks of the River Wear.
The settlement was founded over the final resting place of St Cuthbert. Durham Cathedral was a centre of pilgrimage in medieval England. Durham Castle has been the home of Durham University since 1832. Both 11th-century buildings, the castle and cathedral were designated as a World Heritage Site by UNESCO in 1986. It is the historic County Palatine of Durham's centre of governance. HM Prison Durham is also located close to the city centre and was built in 1816.
Haltwhistle is located directly in the heart of Britain. This Northumberland town is home to woodland, quirky shops and restaurants, as well as Northumberlands only open air swimming pool and a section of Hadrian’s Wall which is almost intact. Haltwhistle is located in the geographical centre of Britain, it is the closest town to the stunning central section of Hadrian’s Wall World Heritage site and the Northumberland National Park. Haltwhistle offers a variety of great attractions to visit and a favourite with history lovers, walkers and cyclists.
This town is a nature-lover’s delight. If you arrive via the Pennine Way, a long-distance trail that bisects Haltwhistle, you’ll cut through dramatic countryside with sweeping moors and woodland.
Haltwhistle is a fascinating town and the geographical centre of Britain. It is a popular tourist destination and the main stopping point for visitors to Hadrian's Wall. A town rich in heritage! Haltwhistle is a small town in west Northumberland situated off the A69 main Newcastle to Carlisle road, 16 miles west of Hexham. It is a picturesque town with a rich border heritage.
Skirted by the Northumberland National Park and the North Pennines range, Haltwhistle is ideal for activity and family holidays, walking, cycling, fishing and climbing.
If you’re traveling by rail, ensure you board a train to Haltwhistle on the Tyne Valley Line to appreciate the scenery.
With its quirky pubs, tea shops, and restaurants, as well as Northumberland's only open air swimming pool, there’s something in this little town for everyone.
Wearhead is a village in County Durham, in England. It is situated at the top of Weardale between Cowshill and Ireshopeburn. It is named after the nearby source of the River Wear which runs eastwards for approx 40 miles (64 km) to Sunderland. In the 2001 census Wearhead had a population of 210.
The first settlement at Wearhead may have been a farmstead, possibly a summer base for the Bishop's cattle which would have been taken to lower ground in winter. East of the village lies a steep hillside, which has evidence of shallow shafts and hushes which were the early methods used to extract lead and iron. In County Durham there were rich deposits of lead lying within a circle of about 10 miles' radius drawn around Wearhead, hence the lead-mining industry of Weardale and Teesdale.
In 1858 the Post Office Directory listed: Beer Retailer, Grocer/Draper, Tailor/Draper, Grocer, Joiner/Postmaster, Grocer and Draper’s/Joiner.
In 1915 the Post Office Directory listed only The Bank of Liverpool.
In 1971 Barclays Bank (formerly Martins Bank) was sold and the property became a butcher’s shop, which has since closed.
Wearhead stands 1,104 feet (336m) above sea level and has some of the highest peaks in County Durham, namely Killhope Law at 2,208 feet (673m) and Burnhope Seat at 2,452 feet (747 m). Burnhope Reservoir is approximately 1 mile (1.6 km) from Wearhead. In the construction six farms were submerged when water rose to fill the man-made reservoir in 1937.
Consett is a vibrant town in North West Durham, just 20 minutes drive from Durham City, the Metro Centre and Newcastle upon Tyne. The surrounding countryside is spectacular. Consett sits above the rural Derwent Valley, nestled on the edge of the Pennines and the Derwent reservoir is a local beauty spot and one of the many tourist attractions.
The Coast to Coast (C2C or Sea to Sea) cycle route passes through Consett and is known as the UK’s most popular long-distance cycle route.
Consett has a proud industrial heritage and Consett steel can be found across the world; including the Eiffel Tower in Paris, Blackpool tower and in British nuclear submarines!
The Project Genesis Heritage Trail was completed early in 2020 the ambition to connect the industrial heritage to the stunning countryside, a trail for all to appreciate the history, the views and the future of Consett.
When you’ve walked, cycled and explored the town and the countryside, there are plenty of local cafes and eateries to refuel.
Crook is a market town in the district and ceremonial county of County Durham, Northern England. It located on the edge of Weardale, therefore sometimes referred to as the "Gateway to Weardale".
The town is in an unparished area, until 1974 it was in Crook and Willington Urban District and was parished. It is located a couple of miles north of the River Wear, Crook lies about 9 miles (14.5 km) south-west of the historic city of Durham, 5 miles (8 km) north-west of Bishop Auckland and 2 miles (3.5 km) from Willington. The A690 road from Durham turns into the A689 leading up through Wolsingham and Stanhope into the upper reaches of Weardale (an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty).
The centre of Crook, a designated conservation area, features a variety of shops and businesses with the market held on Tuesdays and a few stalls on a Saturday. There are two prominent churches, the centrally located St Catherine's CE and Our Lady Immaculate & St Cuthbert's RC on Church Hill. On top of the hills to the east sits Crook Golf Club.
Washington is a town in the City of Sunderland district of Tyne and Wear, England. Historically part of County Durham, it is the ancestral settlement of the Washington family, which George Washington descended from.
It is located between Chester-le-Street, Gateshead and Sunderland. Washington was designated a new town in 1964 and became part of the Borough of Sunderland in 1974, the borough became a city in 1992. It has expanded dramatically since its designation, by new villages created and reassignment of areas from Chester-le-Street, to house overspill from surrounding cities. At the 2011 census, Washington had a population of 67,085, compared to 53,388 in 2001.