Norfolk attractions recognised by VisitEngland | Latest Norfolk and Suffolk Business News
PUBLISHED: 20:55 14 February 2018 | UPDATED: 20:55 14 February 2018
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Six native attractions have been recognised by a nationwide tourism organisation for the prime quality customer experiences they provide.
The six – 5 in Norfolk and one in Suffolk – had been awarded VisitEngland Accolades throughout completely different classes in appreciation of the excellent experiences they supply.
• Broads Tours, Wroxham – Best Told Story;
• Holkham Hall, Wells-next-the-Sea – Gold;
• RNLI Henry Blogg Museum, Cromer – Best Told Story;
• Sheringham Museum, Sheringham – Hidden Gem;
• RSPB Lakenheath Fen, Lakenheath – Welcome;
• The Red House, Aldeburgh – Hidden Gem;
In whole 86 attractions obtained awards highlighting all facets of the general customer expertise from story-telling to meals and drink and from customer support to total winners.
The individuals achieved the accolades primarily based on a rating they obtained following an annual evaluation by VisitEngland.
VisitEngland director Andrew Stokes mentioned: “These attractions provide a heat welcome, distinctive story-telling, prime quality meals and drink and unparalleled customer support and rightly deserve these accolades.
“They provide visitors with amazing experiences and create reasons to travel the length and breadth of the country, increasing the economic benefits of tourism.”
Based in Wroxham, Broads Tours is an award successful day boat rent and tour firm, whereas Holkham Hall in Wells is an 18th-century nation home open to the general public.
The RNLI Henry Blogg Museum in Cromer encompasses a vary of reveals and packages honouring native sailor and hero Henry Blogg.
Sheringham Museum tells the story of Sheringham on the north Norfolk coast by way of shows full of fascinating issues to see, hear and do.
For anybody eager to expertise the outside, the RSPB has remodeled former carrot fields at Lakenheath Fen right into a magical wetland house to kingfishers, cranes, otters and watervoles.
The Red House in Aldeburgh on the Suffolk coast, which obtained a Hidden Gem accolade, was the house of the composer Benjamin Britten from 1957 till his loss of life in 1976, and of his associate, Peter Pears, till the latter’s loss of life in 1986.
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