Caister Roman Site
Caister Roman Site, the partially excavated remains of a Roman ‘Saxon Shore’ fort, including wall and ditch sections and building foundations.
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In this 'you may also like' section we list by order of being the closest some more beaches, things to see and do, places to eat and upcoming events.
- Caister beach is a large length of sandy beaches backed by dunes to the north of Great Yarmouth. The beach starts at Caister Point to the south and runs a long way north past Caister-on-Sea itself and joins to Scratby beach. Caister on Sea has a number of holiday parks backing the beach. Facilities include shops, cafes, toilets, small car park to the north and larger car parks to the south.
- California beach is a sandy and shingle beach below cliffs and is part of a long stretch of sand, sitting between Caister and Scratby beaches. Limited parking, toilets and refreshments. Steep slope and steps down onto the beach, if you don’t want the steep access then you can walk from Caister or Scratby beaches. We have no dog information for California beach.
- Scratby Beach is a large sand/shingle beach below low sand cliffs popular with surfers, families or those just wanting a good walk along the beach or the cliffs. Caravan site above the beach. Parking, toilets. Access to beach via slopes and/or steps. We have no dog information for Scratby beach.
- Great Yarmouth has a very large beach front and the North Beach is to the north of the seafront and Britannia Pier. The beach is a wide sandy beach with promenade. Parking, toilets, disabled access to the beach, promenade, pier, cafe/restaurant, beach huts, deck chair hire, Tennis courts and bowling greens are nearby.
- Britannia pier is one of the two piers at Great Yarmouth. Positioned towards the northern end of the resort in the 1850s. The original wooden structure, designed by A W Morant, was a simple structure 700ft (212m) in length and approached through ornate wrought iron gates hung between two rather bland oblong buildings. The Britannia Pier was damaged by the ‘James & Jessie’ Schooner and a storm in 1868. these events resulted in a shorter pier. At the end of 1900 the original wooden pier was demolished. A new 810ft (245m) wood and steel pier was opened for public use in 1901. Over the years the pier has had many fires. The grand pavilion was to become the first victim, destroyed in a blaze only seven years after opening. A second pavilion was built, opening a year later in 1910, but this was again destroyed in a blaze in 1914. Within three months a third pavilion was built. The current day Pier offers all of the amusements that you would expect in a popular seaside town, including amusement arcades, restaurant, bars, funfair and theatre.
- The central beach at Great Yarmouth Pier is a wide sandy beach between Britannia and Wellington Piers adjacent to Marine Parade. Great Yarmouth is a lively resort with amusement arcades theatres and pleasure beach. Facilities include toilets, Shops, Cafe/Restaurant, Promenade, Beach Huts, lifeguards in the summer. Ramps down to the beach provide disabled access.
- The Nelson Museum celebrates the life and times of Admiral Horatio Nelson and is housed in a grade II listed Georgian house in Great Yarmouth, Norfolk. Visitors can explore the many interactive exhibits and galleries and learn about Nelson’s career, the battles he took part in and the story of his tragic death. On site there is also a reference library open to researchers by appointment. The museum is open from February to November, details at www.nelson-museum.co.uk
- Great Yarmouth Row Houses named because of the town’s distinctive ‘Rows’, a network of narrow alleyways linking Yarmouth’s three main thoroughfares. Both now restored Row 111 and the Old Merchant’s House were originally built in the early 17th century as wealthy merchants’ residences, but later sub-divided into tenements.
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