The Boudicca Way Footpath is a great place to walk, ramble and explore parts of the beautiful unspoilt Iceni landscape.
It runs roughly parallel with the old Roman ‘Pye’ Road, now the A140, the route follows public rights of way and quiet country roads, offering a stop off at picturesque villages such as Pulham Market, Saxlingham Nethergate and Shotesham along the way.
You could even visit Caistor St Edmund currently part of the Caistor Roman Project ‘A town of the Iceni?’ see more here www.caistorromanproject.org or download an App on your mobile:
The Caistor Roman Town free Augmented Reality app allows visitors to see a reconstruction of the town on the landscape and to examine in detail some of the artefacts found there. Download the Caistor Roman Town AR app onto a smartphone or tablet before you visit and see the town come to life!
Those of you who need a bit of activity on your train journey, or get stuck dodging a shower during the day, with mobile at hand you can visit Roxy Palace Online Slots for a bit of entertainment on the go, just sign in and try the games for free. The time will just melt away and you will soon be ready to head off on your chosen walk.
The Boudicca Way is named after the legendary warrior Queen of the Iceni, whose tribes once inhabited the area, and passes through the beautiful, unspoilt rural countryside of South Norfolk, North Suffolk and the Waveney Valley.
The towns and villages surrounding the route offer an excellent choice of accommodation, places to eat and drink, locally produced food, local arts and crafts and historical places to visit.
The Boudicca Way has its own web site www.boudiccaway.co.uk which pulls together all the information you’ll need to plan your visit to South Norfolk and the Waveney Valley.
The Boudicca Way is one of the Norfolk Trails – 400 miles-worth of long distance paths which link the Coast, Broads, Brecks and Waveney Valley with Norwich, Great Yarmouth, Kings Lynn and market towns across Norfolk.
If you fancy a regular ramble why not get in touch with the Norfolk Area Ramblers just visit their web site to get more information www.norfolkra.org.uk.