1 day in Boldre & Brockenhurst Itinerary

1 day in Boldre & Brockenhurst Itinerary

Created using Inspirock New Forest National Park Hampshire travel route planner

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Make it your trip
Drive
1
Boldre
— 1 day
Drive
2
Beaulieu
Drive

S M T W T F S
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Boldre

— 1 day
Start off your visit on the 20th (Fri): appreciate the extensive heritage of Wilverley Plain and then pause for some serene contemplation at Church of St John the Baptist.

To see reviews, photos, traveler tips, and more tourist information, go to the Boldre road trip planning website.

London to Boldre is an approximately 2.5-hour car ride. In August, plan for daily highs up to 23°C, and evening lows to 13°C. Wrap up your sightseeing on the 20th (Fri) early enough to travel to Beaulieu.

Things to do in Boldre

Historic Sites

Side Trip

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Highlights from your trip

Beaulieu

Beaulieu is a small village located on the south eastern edge of the New Forest national park in Hampshire, England, and home to both Palace House and the British National Motor Museum.HistoryBeaulieu village has remained largely unspoilt by progress, and is a favourite tourist stop for visitors to the New Forest, and also for birders seeking local specialities like Dartford warbler, European honey buzzard and hobby.Palace House was featured in the 2005 comedy-drama film Mrs. For where to stay, ratings, photos, and tourist information, go to the Beaulieu route planner.

Beaulieu is very close to Boldre. In August in Beaulieu, expect temperatures between 23°C during the day and 13°C at night. On the 20th (Fri), you'll travel back home.

Things to do in Beaulieu

Outdoors · Tours · Historic Sites · Parks
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Brockenhurst travel guide

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Gardens · Scenic Walking Areas · Outdoor Activities
Brockenhurst is the largest village by population within the New Forest, Hampshire, England. The nearest city is Southampton some to the North East, while Bournemouth is also nearby, South West. Surrounding towns and villages include Beaulieu, Lymington, Lyndhurst, and Sway.HistoryThe earliest signs of habitation in Brockenhurst date back 4,000 years to the Bronze Age: the area is dotted with burial mounds – called tumuli. Beyond that, few signs remain of other habitation during the next 3,000 years, when the Saxon period was brought to an end by the events of 1066.William the Conqueror created his Nova Foresta traditionally in 1079, a vast hunting area lying south and west of his capital at Winchester; it stretched south to the coast at Barton on Sea and west to what is now Bournemouth. In 1086, the Domesday Book recorded that there were four small Saxon manors in the Brockenhurst area, Mapleham, Hincelveslei, Brochelie and Broceste. Mapleham no longer exists, probably being subsumed within Brookley; the name Hincelveslei has become Hinchelsea which lies to the west of Brockenhurst. The third manor, Brochelie, gives the modern name, Brookley, which was granted a regular weekly market and an annual fair, lasting several days, in the 1347. Brochelie had forest rights to graze sheep on the open forest, but only between Wilverley and what is now Rhinefield Road, this right is usually associated with religious houses and was probably attached to the medieval estate which Christchurch Priory held at Brookley.

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