A stone chair of carved gargoyles situated in Durham on the banks of the river Wear.
A museum containing collections from cultures and histories of northern Africa to Asia including more than 30,000 objects of art, textiles, ceramics, and manuscripts.
A lovely church in a quintessentially British setting. Possibly the oldest in the Durham diocese.
A gem on the County Durham coast in terms of variety, scenery, history and passive science at work.
An historic market place in the centre of Stanhope and the location of the Market Cross, a Petrified Tree Stump, the War Memorial and St Thomas Church.
A feast for photographers, natural history enthusiasts, structure admirers, sculpture lovers and children
A castle dating back to the Normans in Durham city centre.
Once a former chapel, but is now a museum, packed full of local heritage.
Six foot pair of boxing gloves commemorating the achievements of Maurice Cullen.
A life size sculpture of grandmother and granddaughter by Ray Lonsdale.
54m high viaduct, built with the help of Robert Stephenson.
A 47 hectare nature reserve near Witton le Wear created on an area of former sand and gravel quarry and sewerage treatment works.
Life size sculpture referring to the legend of Durham's founding on the banks of the River Wear
Striking mural and sculpture, depicting South Hetton's mining heritage.
Modernist footbridge completed without using scaffolding in 1963
Two fantastic galleries in the heart of Bishop Auckland.
Castle dating back to the 17th century and home to the bishops of Durham.
A tower based on a siege engine amongst eclectic buildings
Designed by local sculpturer Ray Lonsdale, this statue Horns could be the Angel Of Durham.
A town with a nature reserve, memorial garden, cemetry and a reconstructed miners pit cage, celebrating the times of mining in Easington Colliery.
221 hectares of woodland, grassland and paths leading to the beautiful Durham coast.
Artwork inspired by the Little Tern colony which return to nest in Horden every spring.
A Brutalist public work of art in Peterlee, designed by British Artist and Architect, Victor Pasmore.
A 2,000 foot long pier built in the 1960's to pipe sea water for the magnesia treatment works.
A ruined colliery engine house that was part of a monumental mining disaster.
350 acre world famous open air museum set in rural County Durham.
A sculpture of four metal cows constructed from old JCB parts, grazing on the C2C route near Beamish.
A 13th century priory twixt manor house that was a retirement home and also a retreat for the Durham Monks.
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.
One of the remaining arches carrying a two mile horizontal chimney as part of a flue system.
At 180m it is the longest waterfall in the UK and is fed from Cow Green Reservoir.
A bronze sculpture depicting six monks transporting St Cuthbert's coffin in Durham City centre by Fenwick Lawson.
A grade I listed castle built in 1392, now a stunning hotel.
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 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.
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 stunning 900 year old cathedral built on a peninsula formed by the River Wear.
Founded about AD 670–675, it is one of the oldest Anglo-Saxon churches in England.
A Grecian style summerhouse on the banks of the River Wear named after a Polish entertainer.
A beautiful little waterfall located in Allensford near Consett.
Causey Arch is the oldest surviving single-arch railway bridge in the world.
An atmospheric Anglican church and mausoleum abandoned in the 1970s.
Ushaw College is a former Catholic seminary, partially designed by Augustus Pugin.
Statue dedicated to EM Perkins whose company supplied materials for the High Level Bridge in Newcastle.
The deer house is a rare and well preserved example of Gothic Revival architecture built in 1760.
Finchale Priory was a benedictine priory founded in 1196 on the site of the hermitage of Saint Godric.
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