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Things To Do In Mansfield

Playmania Mansfield

We are a kids’s indoor soft play and activity centre which is ROSPA checked, to ensure a safe environment for children to play and have fun. The play centers are on three levels and include FOUR fantastic slides, glider, bish bash bags, rope bridge, ball swimming pool as well as a BRAND NEW toddler/baby location for under 4’s. Its fantastic for climbing up, moving, crawling and typically having fun. The seating area is positioned so that parents/guardians have maximum view of the kids at all times. Grownups are permitted to use the devices (so get your 30 minutes of recommended daily workout and have fun, it’s better than the fitness center!!) and delight in some time with the kids. We offer outstanding food and service from our FIVE STAR RATED KITCHEN (only food and drink bought on the premises might be taken in). We can warm child food and bottles for you on request.

We are here to assist see our great party bundle page or call our friendly group for details on 01623 644443.





Go Ape Sherwood


Just a few miles from Robin Hood’s notorious Major Oak hideout, this Nottinghamshire gem is a legend in its own right. This location features our brand new Nets Kingdom activity as well as a trio of other outdoor difficulties. So whether you’re a trail-blazing adrenaline junkie or looking to whet your hunger for experience, our amazing group at Sherwood Pines are ready and waiting.

Tree Top Adventure is the shining star of high ropes in the UK, bring your Tribe for a challenge set 9 metres above the forest flooring. For a fun day with the kids there’s Tree Top Junior where you can take pleasure in family time in the outdoors.




Things to do in Nottinghamshire

We are often asked to do reviews for venues in Nottinghamshire – these can be dining establishments, tourist attractions – in fact, anything that is a ‘Thing to do in Nottinghamshire’. We hope that you discover our viewpoint beneficial – we attempt to be as honest and unbiased as we can however we will tell you if there is something we actually do not like too!

Looking for Things to do in Nottinghamshire? We can help you to prepare your day out, business event or weekend break in Robin Hood County.





Sherwood Pines Forest Park

” We will make certain that every year the land and forests we take care of become much more special locations for wildlife to live, for people to take pleasure in and for companies to flourish.”

Forest Enterprise England (FEE) manages the country’s forest estate, offering ecological, social and economic benefits from them.

It is an independent organisation, managed by the FEE Strategy Board, which is the leadership team that sets the strategic instructions of the organisation.

They work to ensure that the general public forest estate is managed and run efficiently, through tracking performance and handling danger.

They guarantee the organisation works to its objective statement, and that the public forest estate provides chances for people of all types to take pleasure in England’s public woods.





Papplewick Pumping Station

This lovely place was developed in the early 1880s to pump millions of gallons of clean fresh water every day to the quickly increasing population of Industrial Nottingham. Today, thanks to the endeavours of The Papplewick Pumping Station Trust, a Registered Charity committed to the conservation of the Pumping Station, and the enthusiasm of the volunteer members of the Papplewick Association you can still experience the most amazing, preserved water Pumping Station in the British Isles.

Now safeguarded as a Scheduled Ancient Monument, the greatest conservation order that can be bestowed upon a website in England, the Pumping Station holds routine steaming events throughout the year, wedding ceremonies and education visits enabling the Trust to continue the important conservation of this crucial website for future generations.





Newstead Abbey

Newstead Abbey includes a collection of items that span the centuries, from when Newstead initially became a personal home, right up to the present. It consists of paintings, things, letters, maps and pictures associated with the estate, including a collection of the eighteenth century views of Newstead Abbey by artist Pieter Tillemans. Visitors can linger over display screens and checking out material in the Gothic Revival Library, or marvel at the extensive panelling in the Great Hall, all deemed to have actually originated from a single oak tree.

Newstead’s 300 acres of parkland owes much of its beauty to the River Leen feeding the lakes, ponds and cascades that ornament its gardens. The grounds offer the ideal location for a relaxing outing year-round, with magnificent wildlife including peacocks, swan and geese. Check out the walled gardens, the lavish ferns and rockery with alpine flowers, or the sunken ornamental Japanese sanctuary boasting streams and stepping stones, bamboo groves and wild crayfish.





Vicar Water Country Park

Vicar Water Country Park is located to the south of Clipstone village and has actually been formed on the website of a former colliery, lying in the shadow of the headstocks of Clipstone Colliery.

At the centre of the park is Vicar Pond, a big fishing lake that was developed by the 5th Duke of Portland in the 1870s. In the past the lake has actually been utilized for boating and swimming but today it is a flourishing course fishery (day tickets offered). The park is likewise a designated regional nature reserve.

The Green Flag granted park has been transformed to heathland, forest and meadow and provides amazing views across to Derbyshire and Lincolnshire.





White Post Farm

Welcome to White Post Farm – one of the East Midlands most popular traveler attractions.

For 20 years we’ve been entertaining millions of kids and grownups, providing the possibility to get up close to countless friendly animals, like chicks, llamas, rabbits, cows and pigs. The farm’s open all year round and with lots to do, rain or shine, it’s best for family days out, school trips and birthday celebrations. In addition to fulfilling the animals, you can zoom around on go-karts, catch a seasonal program, do a little shopping or even pick up a brand-new family pet!





Hardwick Hall


Explore the 16th century house that Bess constructed, discover gorgeous Elizabethan tapestries and much more delights.

The gardens are a beautiful location to check out anytime of the year. Late spring, early summertime brings an abundance of colour, sights and smells to enjoy.

Require time to find spectacular views from the historic ponds, the wine glass, or the walkways beyond the motorway.





Titchfield Park


Titchfield Park is an award winning Green Flag Park situated 10 minutes’ walk from Hucknall Town Centre. The park covers approximately 24 acres and consists of arrangement for a series of official sports and leisure activities. Casual leisure choices consist of a skatepark, youth location and children’s play area along with ball courts and basketball hoops. Current Improvement schemes have included brand-new planting plans to lighten up the park and encourage wildlife. The park contains 2 noted monoliths and an original shelter designed by regional architect T.C. Howitt (who likewise created the Council House in Nottingham).

Website history

Titchfield Park was created when the Duke of Portland provided 11 acres of land, then called Caddow Park, to the town of Hucknall in 1914, in honour of the 21st birthday of his son, The Marquis of Titchfield. A further 13 acres were included when the Hucknall Miners Welfare Committee chose to enhance the advancement of Titchfield Park from funds raised to offer centers for the local miners.






Sherwood Forest Railway


Welcome to the Sherwood Forest Railway, house of Nottinghamshire’s only narrow gauge steam train, situateded in a valley between Mansfield and the historic town of Edwinstowe.

A 5/8th scale, 15″ gauge train running through cuttings, over level crossings and throughout conventional farm land, our railway is run to the Narrow Gauge Railway concepts where the little locos were used to construct the structures of roads, bigger trains and water navigation’s of the late nineteenth and early twentieth century.






Stainsby Mill (National Trust – Hardwick Estate)


Discover how the cogs, wheels and other equipment all collaborate at the mill. Our info panels and volunteers will assist explain the procedure from growing wheat in the fields to putting the flour in the bags.

There has actually been a mill on this place for centuries, providing flour for the regional towns and the Hardwick Estate. Learn more about the lives of the Stainsby millers, past and present.

Stretch your legs.

Get the most from your visit to Stainsby Mill and take a walk in the close-by Hardwick park. There are lots of strolling routes from sedate walks to vigorous rambles. We even have a Miller’s Shoe Walk.

Step out along Miller’s pond and walk in the footsteps of history. This brief walk appropriate for all ages and capabilities, whilst it can be muddy, it is also ideal for buggies too.






Mansfield Museum


Mansfield Museum was the brainchild of William Edward Baily, a rich local collector and natural historian. In 1903 Baily offered his collection and a structure – the ‘Tin Tabernacle’ where to house it, to Mansfield. The Museum opened the next year.

Essential brand-new collections donated by local people, such as those of naturalist Joseph Whitaker and artist Albert Sorby Buxton, quickly required a move from the degrading Tabernacle and today structure opened in 1938.

In the mid Sixties a fourth gallery was added and in 1989 the ‘Arcade’ extension took the Museum ‘out to the road’, raising its public profile. A major 1990’s development offered state-of-the-art storage centers and an education space.



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