An 18th century church which was partly rebuilt in 1884. It has a window which commemorates those who died during the construction of the nearby Catcleugh Reservoir.
Fountains and water troughs throughout Alnwick that were once used to provide clean water.
24 hectare park with lake, woodland and waymarked paths in the heart of Gateshead.
A heavily modified ruin of an early 13th century castle held by the powerful Hume family.
A defensive gun battery established near the mouth of the Tyne during the Anglo Dutch Wars in the 17th Century and used during various later conflicts.
A Grade I Listed Church in Mitford with a number of interesting architectural features and Grade II Listed tombstones and Lych Gate in the churchyard.
A series of 12 gardens set in 3 acres of land in rural Gateshead.
Statue to Henry Percy, also known as Harry Hotspur, Alnwick's most famous Knight and one of Shakespeare's best known characters.
A folly ruin of an 18th century chapel in the grounds of Capheaton Hall.
The most spectacular gorge with cascades and waterfalls in whole of the Northumberland if not the UK!
Beautiful 360 hectare woodland, great for walkers, cyclists and horse riders.
An ancient Northumbrian Church, one of the oldest in the Country, dating back to the 11th Century that stands on a hill with amazing views in all directions.
Caves at Cullercoats Bay known locally as Fairies Caves.
A 13th century priory twixt manor house that was a retirement home and also a retreat for the Durham Monks.
A modern day folly set in the Lilburn Tower estate next to the Hurl Stone.
A 4m standing stone, most likely a headless cross, maybe thrown there by giants or the devil.
A country manor house with beautiful gardens, an observatory, old church and ruined pele tower.
An obelisk commerating playwright and poet John Thomson, who also penned the words to Rule, Britannia.
The remaining gatehouse from Alnwick Abbey, built in the 12th century.
A 15th century gatehouse that was part of the Alnwick old town walls.
Originally part of the town's medieval defences, this tower is now a luxury holiday cottage.
A 19th century fountain dedicated to Bryan Adamson, a lieutenant of the HMS Wasp that was lost at sea.
Two chimneys remaining from the Sikehead mine set on Ramshaw Moors
A 19th Century, Grade II listed, Lifeboat Station situated on the beautiful horseshoe bay at Cullercoats.
A ruined lime kiln sitting between Cateran Hole and Ros Castle in the Alnwick area.
The smallest museum in Northumberland (if not the world!!) with pictures, memorabilia and trinkets about boating life in Alnmouth.
A castelled octagonal building in Seaton Sluice that was once a tax office, harbour master house and now a gallery.
Monument dedicated to Charles Grey, 2nd Earl Grey built in 1838.
A column in memory of James Evelyn's parents, moved from Felbridge up to Lemmington, Northumberland.
A research and teaching laboratory which formed part of the School of Marine Science and Technology at Newcastle University. It is now part of the larger School of Natural and Environmental Sciences.
Beautiful ruins of small monastery founded by White Canons set above a bend in the River Tees near Barnard Castle.
The ruins of an old lead and fluorspar mine in the Pennines with the headframe and some buildings still visible.
A 19th century Victorian pumping station used to provide drinking water to the Darlington area.
A 17th-century Jacobean mansion disguided as a castle just north of Hexham.
A tunnel running from the Town Moor to the Ouseburn that was used to transport coal and then became an air raid shelter.
Water Mill on the edge of Blaydon, originally built in 1730.
A Doric style column with a Percy Lion on the top dedicated to the 2nd Earl of Northumberland.
A concrete water tower located next to Northgate Hospital in Morpeth.
A Grade II listed Clock Tower and Drinking Fountain in the Venetian Gothic Style.
An obelisk marking the centenary of the Glorious Revolution by William the Orange.
A cave in a crater up on the moorland between Eglingham and Ros Castle.
Three statues sowing the different aspects of a working man of Newcastle.
A ruin of a folly shaped like a shepherd's hut on the Alnwick moors.
An ingeniously preserved lime kiln sitting on the wonderfully named Slag Hill.
A statue of the comedy icon and one half of the the legendary duo Laurel and Hardy, Stan Laurel to celebrate his time living in North Tyneside.
Ruins of the Church of the Holy Cross that is nearly 900 years old.
The largest timber structure in Europe, built in 1893.
Old flour mill converted into a contemporary art gallery in 2002.
A restored Grade I listed, 13th Century Friary and ruins in the centre of Newcastle, now partly used as a restaurant and craft workshops.
A beautiful house and gardens for the friars of The Society of St Francis in the North East.
A six storey lookout tower used to assist gun turrets in both World War 1 and 2.
A radome housing an RAF radar at Brizlee Wood sitting on top of Alnwick Moor.
Mound marked by Beech trees, dating back to the Mesolithic period.
A nature reserve set within Gosforth Park where you can see birds, otters, deer and much more.
25 bronze lion sculptures by artists Gillie and Marc, temporarily on display in Exhibition Park.
An independent Library, the largest outside of London, in the centre of Newcastle established in 1793, opened in 1825 and home of Newcastle Literary and Philosophical Society.
A traditional Victorian Park packed with features sitting between Tynemouth and North Shields.
A sculpture comprising 22 bronze figures by Juan Muñoz near South Shields beach.
Cathedral of Newcastle upon Tyne, originally built in 1091.
A natural tidal pool in Cullecoats that was expanded for swimmers in the 19th century.
Group of islands off the coast of Northumberland.
A statue of Queen Victoria in St Nicholas' Square to commemorate 500 years of Shrievalty.
A puppet of the Iron Man that was used in the musical of the same name by The Who guitarist Pete Townshend.
A pele tower that used to be part of the vicarage for the adjoining St James Church.
A ruined bastle which may not have been a bastle after all.
One of the remaining arches carrying a two mile horizontal chimney as part of a flue system.
The ever changing Ouseburn Street Art and Installations.
A mini version of the Angel Of The North standing in a field near Hexham.
At 180m it is the longest waterfall in the UK and is fed from Cow Green Reservoir.
A ruined, Grade II listed Scheduled Monument, 16th Century Tower House / Bastle House.
Remains of the 14th century walls that were built around Newcastle Upon Tyne.
A hillfort in Colwell near Swinburne with a large outcrop of whinstone on the north face.
A preacher's cross erected by monks from Lindisfarne.
A 14th century stone monument to the Battle of Otterburn in 1388
A severely ruined 15th century tower in Little Swinburne.
14th century Hermitage carved out out of the bedrock on the River Coquet.
Site of the battle of Newburn Ford and Ryton Willows Local Nature Reserve
Birthplace of mechanical engineer George Stephenson, built around 1760.
A beautiful little barn used to collect tithes in the middle ages.
A prehistoric standing stone with cup markings.
A beautiful tower sitting atop the crag of Lady Hill near Kelso.
A Parish Church close to the centre of Rothbury, parts of which date back to the 1200s
Disused steel furnace and woodland walk, managed by English Heritage.
18th century gateway to Craster Tower, now an iconic entrance to the village of Craster.
The Parish Church of St James in Shilbottle
A spacecraft-like old concrete water tower, standing in the fields near Amble.
One thousand acres of historic park and woodland set against the backdrop of Lambton Castle.
A ruined 18th century church currently being transformed by the local residents into another place for calm and reflection.
A 12th century keep in the heart of Newcastle upon Tyne.
A 19th century lime kiln near the Wannie Line.
A Country Park and lake on the outskirts of Newcastle Upon Tyne
Decommissioned leading lights in North Shields.
A ruined shepherd's hut in the moors near Old Bewick set amongst crags and cairns.