An octagonal folly, once part of the Stella Hall estate in Blaydon.
A plaque marking the site of a gibbet where Michael Curry was chained for murder.
A museum dedicated to the Volunteer Life Brigade at Tynemouth.
A ruined stable block of the once Creswell Hall.
A lone Sycamore Tree that stands on Hadrian's Wall and is considered the most photographed spot in the Northumberland National Park.
A lime kiln set in a lovely rolling Hobbiton area.
A bronze sculpture of the River God Tyne found on the side of the Civic Centre building.
Stepping stones over Ladyburn Lake in Druridge Bay Country Park.
The Grade I listed Cathedral Church of St Mary, Newcastle's Catholic and first Cathedral.
Twenty beautifully decorated Morph figures to find in North Tyneside.
Two obelisk navigation beacons that when lined up would direct you into Holy Island harbour.
Anglo-Saxon Monastery where St Bede spent his life from the age of seven.
A large rock sitting in Collywell Bay at Seaton Sluice that a local once grew things on.
A piece of public art found at Blyth Quayside representing a full sized steam train and tender.
18th century lime kilns in the harbour of Beadnell Bay
A bronze sculpture depicting six monks transporting St Cuthbert's coffin in Durham City centre by Fenwick Lawson.
An old water tower from Broomhill Colliery that was sold at auction to be a house.
A slightly ruined lime kiln in Hepple, just west of Rothbury.
A ruined 15th century tower house near Jedburgh in the Scottish Borders.
A grade I listed castle built in 1392, now a stunning hotel.
A three draw arch lime kiln in Otterburn.
A small square reservoir just off the coast of Blyth.
A purpose built library, which opened in 1926 with funding from the Carnegie Trust.
Probably the largest lime kiln in Northumberland sitting next to Lindisfarne Castle on Holy Island.
A sculpture park and art exhibition space set within the grounds of Cheeseburn Grange, near Ponteland.
The building used to house the rocket apparatus for saving crews from stranded ships near Blyth harbour.
A lime kiln situated on Alnwick Moor, one of 400 that would have been used in Northumberland.
A cave in Hulne Park guarded by a statue of a hermit.
The route of the former Wansbeck or "Wannie Line" railway line that ran from Morpeth to Reedsmouth and Rothbury.
A ruined abbey sitting in a secluded woodland on the banks of the River Tweed.
The birthplace of Thomas Bewick, the famous wood engraver and ornithologist.
A 12th century church standing on the site of the original wooden church built by St Aidan in the 7th century.
A ruined fort tower on the opposite side of the harbour to Lindisfarne Castle on Holy Island.
A memorial to the Bradford brothers and other soldiers from Witton Park who fought in World War 1 and both received the Victoria Cross.
A statue of a British infantryman commemorating the end of World War 1.
A castellated farmhouse sitting on the foundations of a 15th century motte and baily castle.
A medieval first-floor style Manor House set in the beautiful Derwent Walk Country Park.
A monument commemorating the Duke of Wellington's victory over Napoleon at the Battle of Waterloo.
A Grade I listed, 12th Century ruined castle on the banks of the River Tees in Barnard Castle
A restored 19th century mining museum in the centre of the North Pennines Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty, where you can experience the life and work of the lead mining families of the North Pennines.
Manor house associated with the family of George Washington, first president of the USA.
A Greek Doric style house, 14th century castle and 30 acres of beautiful gardens.
A white pyramid daymark on the north east Emmanuel Head of Holy Island.
A small stone building used to store the explosives during the construction of the seahouses pier and harbour.
A ruined Priory on the Holy Island of Lindisfarne, widely considered to be the birthplace of Christianity in England.
A beautiful pele tower perched on Minto Crags peaking out of the trees.
Two huge sculptures of 19th century surveyor's instruments standing on freaky feet!
A sculpture called Old King Coal celebrating the area's proud coal mining history.
Statues of the Ironmaster and Coal Miner made from obselete components representing the legacy of the local steelworks.
An 18th century, 40 acre park designed by London architect, James Paine.
A small saxon church built on the site of an old 8th century church near Edlingham Castle.
A spectacular woodland planted on crags to the north and south.
A Grade II* listed monument in Tynemouth, dedicated to Vice Admiral Lord Cuthbert Collingwood. A Napoleonic-era admiral noted for being second-in-command to Admiral Lord Nelson during the Battle of Trafalgar.
A stone cross marking where Malcolm III, King Of Scotland was slain at the Battle Of Alnwick.
The ruined chapel of an old hospital located in Denwick near to Alnwick Castle.
A lovely 2 level waterfall just under a bridge near Edlingham.
A quaint little fishing village set around old fishermen's cottages and spectacular jagged cliffs - Also twinned with New Asgard!
A small and picturesque harbour which used to export salt, coal and bottles.
A pretty church sitting in amazing countryside with breathtaking views in Low Alwinton.
A reconstruction of a gatehouse and buildings on the original foundations of the Roman buildings.
A stunning 900 year old cathedral built on a peninsula formed by the River Wear.
Cragside is a Victorian country house near Rothbury in Northumberland, built for William Armstrong and his wife, Margaret.
A statue to local heroine Dolly Peel, a smuggler, fighter against the pressgang and eventually nurse.
A spectacular mausoleum for the British soldier Thomas Monteath Douglas.
A ruined castle on the Scottish side of the border built by the 1st Earl of Roxburghe.
Founded about AD 670–675, it is one of the oldest Anglo-Saxon churches in England.
A ruined bastle and cottage located in a remote area of Bellingham.
A Grecian style summerhouse on the banks of the River Wear named after a Polish entertainer.
A natural cave modified into a place for swimmers to get changed in the 18th century.
A flat castle-like observatory on Ratcheugh Crag overlooking Alnwick.
A huge rock standing on the beach at Marsden, South Shields that has collapsed into an arch an then to a single rock.
Another beauty of a lime kiln situated in Low Alwinton.
The water tower from the original Sunderland and South Shields Water Company plant.
A 13th century church located in the grounds of Ford Castle, later restored by John Dobson.
A former courthouse, and gateway to a gaol, now a restaurant and apartments.
A ruined windmill sitting on the highest part of the Cleadon Hills.
A blue stone that has links to the Saxons, the black death, vaccinations and strongman feats!
A combined moated castle and gatehouse with the ruins of a Benedictine priory where early kings of Northumbria were buried.
A unique gun that would disappear into its turret to reload, devised during the Crimean War.
A folly named after a princess overlooking bodies in a natural woodland burial site!
A temple containing four bronze statues depicting the "Four Seasons" dedicated to poet James Thomson.
A red sandstone statue of of William Wallace overlooking the River Tweed Valley near Melrose.
A sandstone ridge to the south of Rothbury with teems of crags, wildlife and amazing views.
A statue of Queen Victoria by sculptor Alfred Turner in Tynemouth.
A ruined Vicar's Pele sitting on the main high street in Ponteland.
A beautiful folly set in the grounds of the Gibside estate which is now a holiday home.
A field, church and wooden cross marking the Battle Of Heavenfield. A skirmish between Northumbrians and the Welsh in 634AD.
A beautiful little waterfall located in Allensford near Consett.
A ruined motte-and-bailey castle at the West end of Wark on Tweed in Northumberland.
A 12th century castle that saw plenty of action during the wars between England and Scotland.
A pair of tunnels under the River Tyne for use by pedestrians and cyclists.
A 12th-century castle in Northumberland on the bank of the River Tipalt rich in history and treasure!
A lovely waterfall nestled in a hidden and secluded valley.
A ruined medieval English castle situated on the south bank of the River Tyne.
A 15 hectare public park, right in the centre of Newcastle, dating from the 1880s and associated with, and named after two major exhibitions, the Royal Jubilee Exhibition of 1887 and the 1929 North East Coast Exhibition.
A Victorian Public Park on South Shields seafront that is part of a 4km chain of parks.
A modern take on a 16th Century Physic Garden dedicated to the life of Morpeth native William Turner, also known as the "Father of British Botany"