HOMEPAGE Helmsley Area Scenes

HOMEPAGE for all of Phil and Molly's Pics

1. Helmsley Town (1) Streets, Buildings & Market Square

Ryedale Views of North Yorkshire

See also Helmsley Castle,

Helmsley All Saints Parish Church  and  Duncombe Park

Approaching Helmsley on the A170 Thirsk Road you cross the bridge over the River Rye and first view of the east gate keep of Helmsley Castle, which with the Parish Church, dominate the skyline. Helmsley as been an important market town since early medieval times and is a popular with tourist visiting this historic town.

Approaching Helmsley on the Thirsk Road you crossing the bridge over the River Rye and first view of the keep of Helmsley Castle.

 

 

Helmsley, North Yorkshire

All Saints Parish Church, Autumn in Helmsley

 

Helmsley, North Yorkshire

The handsome building of the Black Swan Inn, Helmsley

Helmsley, North Yorkshire

An old, but well restored, timber framed building in Helmsley, North Yorkshire.

 

Bridge Street, one of Helmsley's attractive streets of stone built shops, pubs and cafe's just off Market Square in the distance.

Bridge Street, one of Helmsley's attractive streets of stone built shops, pubs and cafe's just off Market Square in the distance. Driving straight on brings you into Market Place, a wide area usually filled with cars as it acts as the main central car park.

Bridge Street, Helmsley

 

Just off Bridge Street is a small 'arcade' with cafe, shops and the Art Centre in the Old Meeting House (straight on). It was built in 1812 as a meeting place for Quakers.

Just off Bridge Street, Helmsley, is a small 'arcade' with cafe, shops and the Helmsley Art Centre which incorporates the Old Meeting House (straight on). It was built in 1812 as a meeting place for Quakers, badly damaged by fire in 2000, it is now restored and is now the Helmsley Arts Centre.

 

If you fork left over the River Rye Bridge you come up behind the square with the Parish Church on the skyline. Driving straight on brings you into Market Square.

If you fork left over the River Rye Bridge, Helmsley you come up behind the square on Castlegate with the Parish Church on the skyline.

The classic view of Helmsley when all the daffodils are out!

 

The Market Square in Helmsley, in the foreground is the Lord Faversham memorial and in the distance the tower of Helmsley  Parish Church.

The Market Square in Helmsley, in the foreground is the Lord Feversham memorial, the medieval market cross and in the distance the tower of Helmsley Parish Church.

The Lord Faversham memorial and the medieval market cross in the market square of Helmsley.

 

Helmsley Market, market day in Market Square, popular with locals, tourists and bikers!

Motor bikes feature in Helmsley's busy square.

 

some of fine limestone buildings in the 'back street' of Helmsley, with the Parish Church tower on the left.

Above & below, Castlegate, some of fine limestone buildings in the 'back street' of Helmsley, with the Parish Church tower on the left.

Some of the fine stone buildings in Helmsley

 

The Feathers, a modern hotel in an old country house, in the main market square of Helmsley. It extends into Thorpe's cottage on the left, one of Helmsley's oldest buildings.

The fine looking building of The Feathers, a modern hotel in an old country house, in the main market square of Helmsley. It extends into Thorpe's cottage on the left, one of Helmsley's oldest buildings.

 

Helmsley Town Hall in Market Square, built 1901.

Helmsley Town Hall (since 1958) in the Market Place, built 1900-1901, originally as a courthouse and market. It is now used as a tourist information centre, library and Ryedale District Council Office.

 

Shops in Market Square in Helmsley Town.

Shops in Market Place (Square) in Helmsley Town.

 

Shops and the Town Hall in Market Square in Helmsley Town.

Shops and the Town Hall in Market Square in Helmsley Town.

 

 

Boro Gate with its small shops and cafes.

 

On the right, part of the Black Swan Hotel, dating back to the 15th century, which incorporates Elizabethan, Georgian and Tudor architecture, with All Saints Parish Church in the background.

On the right, the left-hand part of the Black Swan Hotel is a timber-framed building which dates back to the 15th century, which incorporates Tudor, Elizabethan and the Georgian architecture of the ivy covered Black Swan on its right, with All Saints Parish Church in the background.

part of the Black Swan Hotel, dating back to the 15th century, which incorporates Tudor, Elizabethan, Georgian architecture

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Canons Garth, next to All Saints Parish Church, Helmsley, is an old religious house dating back to medieval times. It has been used as a vicarage since the 18th century.

Canons Garth, next to All Saints Parish Church, Helmsley, is an old religious house dating back to medieval times. It has been used as a vicarage since the 18th century.

Canons Garth, next to All Saints Parish Church, Helmsley, is an old religious house dating back to medieval times. Canons Garth, next to All Saints Parish Church, Helmsley, is an old religious house dating back to medieval times.

 

 

The lovely tulips at the walled garden in April-May, on the left is the 'greenhouse' or 'summerhouse' of the Vinehouse Cafe - more pictures at the bottom of the page!

 

Fantastic display of Tulips in the Helmsley Walled Garden.

 

A lovely spring day in Helmsley's Walled Garden

 

 

 

Helmsley Castle overlooks the Walled Gardens.

 

 

 

Lots of plants for sale in the garden centre at Helmsley Walled Gardens.

 

 

 

 

 

You can do some pleasant walks from Helmsley including Helmsley - Rievaulx Abbey Walk which we think is the best walk from Helmsley.

The 'winter' pictures above illustrate a circular walk from Helmsley via the deeply cut and narrow Ash Dale and return via the more varied wooded Bank Dale with some interesting machines to cut and carry tree trunks but stand well back when in operation! You enter Helmsley near the Bilsdale road out and the stream that runs into the River Rye with the parish church ahead (picture below).

 

After a good walk Porters Coffee Shop is good and popular cafe which serves good food and drinks in a fine looking building just off the square in Bridge Street, Helmsley

Porter's Coffee shop, looking towards the bay window

 

Helmsley, North Yorkshire The SALTBOX and ? Cafe
Helmsley, North Yorkshire Helmsley, North Yorkshire
Helmsley, North Yorkshire Helmsley, North Yorkshire
Helmsley, North Yorkshire Helmsley, North Yorkshire

 

Helmsley, North YorkshireHelmsley, North Yorkshire

The Saltbox Gallery near the "Treasures from the Sea - Amber and Jet" in Helmsley, North Yorkshire.

 

Helmsley, North Yorkshire Helmsley, North Yorkshire
Helmsley, North Yorkshire Helmsley, North Yorkshire
Helmsley, North Yorkshire Helmsley, North Yorkshire
Helmsley, North Yorkshire The Beck Tearoom has become one of our favourite cafes in Helmsley, North Yorkshire.

 

 

Helmsley, North Yorkshire

Another very good place to eat in Helmsley is Mannion's Cafe, a quite recent addition to eating out in Helmsley.

Mannion & Co Kitchen, Eatery and Cafe AND a shop section of delicious pies, cakes and bread etc.

Good views of Helmsley Castle through the window, lots of daffodils nearby and dog friendly too!

Mannion & Co Kitchen is a unique bistro & cafe, deli counter and artisan bakery located in Helmsley.

 

Helmsley, North Yorkshire Helmsley, North Yorkshire
Helmsley, North Yorkshire Helmsley, North Yorkshire

 

Helmsley, North Yorkshire Helmsley, North Yorkshire

 

Helmsley, North Yorkshire Helmsley, North Yorkshire
Helmsley, North Yorkshire Helmsley, North Yorkshire
Helmsley, North Yorkshire Helmsley, North Yorkshire
Helmsley, North Yorkshire Helmsley, North Yorkshire
Helmsley, North Yorkshire Beadlam Grange Farm shop and a quite good Tearoom Cafe east of Helmsley on the road to Kirkbymoorside and Pickering.

Its quite a complex of farm shop, tearoom, butchery, vegetables, fruit, fresh local produce, farming, delicatessen, children's play area, country gifts, hair dresser, gift shop, interiors, interior design.

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Helmsley
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Helmsley is located in North YorkshireHelmsleyHelmsley
Helmsley shown within North Yorkshire
Population 1,515 (2011 census) Helmsley 1 Market Shops
OS grid reference SE617838
• London 195 mi (314 km) S
District
Ryedale
Shire county
North Yorkshire
Region
Yorkshire and the Humber
Country England
Sovereign state United Kingdom
Post town YORK
Postcode district YO62
Dialling code 01439
Police North Yorkshire
Fire North Yorkshire
Ambulance Yorkshire
EU Parliament Yorkshire and the Humber
UK Parliament
Thirsk and Malton (formerly Ryedale)
List of places UK England Yorkshire
54.246572°N 1.054344°WCoordinates: 54.246572°N 1.054344°W
Helmsley is a market town and civil parish in the Ryedale district of North Yorkshire, England. Historically part of the North Riding of Yorkshire, the town is located at the point where Rye Dale leaves the moorland and joins the flat Vale of Pickering.

It is situated on the River Rye on the A170 road, 14 miles (23 km) east of Thirsk, 13 miles (21 km) west of Pickering and some 24 miles (39 km) due north of York. The southern boundary of the North York Moors National Park passes through Helmsley along the A170 road so that the western part of the town is within the National Park.

The settlement grew around its position at a road junction and river crossing point. Helmsley is a compact town, retaining its medieval layout around its market place with more recent development to the north and south of its main thoroughfare, Bondgate. It is a historic town of considerable architectural character whose centre has been designated as a conservation area. Helmsley 2 Market Shops The town is associated with the Earls of Feversham, whose ancestral home Duncombe Park was built overlooking Helmsley Castle. Helmsley 3 Market Shops A statue of William Duncombe, 2nd Baron Feversham stands in the town's square. The town is a popular tourist centre and has won gold medals in the Large Village category of Yorkshire in Bloom for three years. The town square is a meeting place for motorcyclists as it is at the end of the B1257 road from Stokesley, which is a favourite with bikers.

The Cleveland Way National Trail starts at Helmsley, and follows a horseshoe loop around the North York Moors National Park and Yorkshire coast for 110 miles (180 km) to Filey. The remains of Helmsley Castle tower over the town.

History
Archaeological discoveries indicate that the area around Helmsley was first settled in around 3,000 BC and small farming communities existed here throughout the Neolithic, Bronze and Iron Ages and into Roman times. Helmsley 4 Market Shops Finds of beehive querns confirm local agriculture and the milling of grain since at least the Iron Age. There are also reports of finds of Roman pottery and a second-century Roman coin.

The ancient settlement, whose Old English name was Elmeslac, pre-dates the Domesday Book. Helmsley 5 Market Shops It means ‘Helm’s forest clearing’ and indicates the nature of the landscape at that time.Vikings also left their mark in the Old Norse, "gate" ending of the names of many of the streets. The ownership of much of the town and its surrounding land has changed hands only twice since the Norman Conquest. After the conquest it was governed within the wapentake of Maneshou in the North Riding of Yorkshire, held by William the Conqueror’s half brother the Count of Mortain; Helmsley 6 Market Shops land to the west of Helmsley was a royal deer park. The ancient pollarded oak trees in Duncombe Park date from this period and the park is now a national nature reserve. In about 1100 the estate passed to Walter Espec, founder of Rievaulx Abbey. Walter Espec’s heirs were the eldest surviving sons of his three sisters and the Helmsley properties devolved upon Robert De Ros, the son of the youngest sister, Adeline. In 1191 Robert de Ros granted Helmsley its Borough Charter, which established it as the market town.


Helmsley Castle
The charter created the burgage plots – long, narrow plots which can still be seen in the property boundaries on the west side of Castlegate and east side of Bridge Street. Large-scale sheep farming, wool production and weaving were the mainstay of Helmsley’s economy for several centuries. Despite setbacks, including marauding Scots and the Black Death, Helmsley grew steadily throughout the Middle Ages. When wool production declined after the dissolution of Rievaulx Abbey, Helmsley’s weavers turned to flax, much of which was imported. The weavers were located on Bond and Bridge Streets. By the beginning of the 17th century the form of Helmsley was largely complete, and many buildings in use today date from this period. The oldest surviving house is Canon's Garth, the vicarage. The town remained with the holders of the barony of De Ros through the Earls of Rutland and the Dukes of Buckingham until it was sold to the city financier, Sir Charles Duncombe in about 1689.

The ruined Norman castle is the most significant medieval survival of the buildings in the town, although parts of the parish church and Canon’s Garth are mediaeval in origin. The 18th and 19th centuries saw major developments and expansion in the hands of the Duncombe family, beginning with the construction of Duncombe Park outside the town. Helmsley 7 Market Shops At the beginning of the 19th century the cottage weaving industry declined in the face of competition from new industrial cities. Despite this, the 19th century saw various major development in the town, notably the rebuilding of All Saints' Church, and at the end of the century, building of the town hall. More houses were built along Bondgate and, after the arrival of the railway in 1871, along Station Road. This period also saw older houses remodelled so that little thatch remained in the town. With the decline of weaving, agriculture became the mainstay of the economy. Helmsley 4 Market Shops

On 30 June 2011, the BBC Two programme History Cold Case featured an archaeological investigation into four 2,000-year-old skeletons found in Windy Pits caves, concluding that at least one had been the victim of a ritual killing, including scalping. Helmsley 8 Market Shops The findings, including the facial reconstruction of the scalping victim, were presented, at Duncombe Park, to local history experts. Helmsley 9 Market Shops

Conservation area

Looking up Borough Beck
The conservation area covers about 91.2 acres (36.9 hectares) and contains some 433 buildings within its bounds. It contains all 51 listed buildings in the town, approximately 12% of the building stock, and two scheduled ancient monuments. Of the listed buildings, 48 are classified Grade II and three are Grade II*. Most small buildings in the conservation area are built of local cream and honey-coloured stone. Most buildings, even those of higher status, are constructed using rubble stone which has been laid to course. Most roofs are covered with pantiles. Some of the larger, more imposing town houses and civic buildings have been constructed using ashlar stone and slate as a demonstration of affluence. Helmsley 10 Market Shops

Geography
Helmsley is situated on the southern boundary of the North York Moors National Park approximately 200 feet (61 m) above sea level. The town's geology is sandstone. To the west and the north of the settlement the moorland areas are predominantly limestone. Helmsley lies in a hollow in undulating open countryside, flanked by heather moor to the north and the rolling farmland of the Howardian Hills to the south. The flat lowland of the Vale of Pickering stretches eastwards from the town towards Malton. The River Rye runs by the town to the south where it is joined at Rye Bridge by the Borough Beck flowing southwards through the town from the moors. Meadows south of the Rye form an important buffer and create an attractive setting for the town from the southern approach. Helmsley 10 Market Shops The area was affected by flash flooding on the night of 19 June 2005. Helmsley 11 Market Shops

Governance
An electoral ward in the same name exists. This ward stretches north from Helmsley with a total population of 3,066 measured at the 2011 Census. Helmsley 12 Market Shops

Population
The population of the larger Helmsley ward area was recorded by the 2001 Census as being 3,097. North Yorkshire County Council, however, estimated in 2000 that the population of the actual urban town area was approximately 1,500, Helmsley 10 Market Shops measured at 1,515 in the 2011 census. Helmsley 1 Market Shops The town is in the catchment area of Ryedale School.

Economy and education

Helmsley Market Place
In the late 20th century a large amount of housing was built on backland sites in the older part of town and in residential developments outside its historic core and a small industrial estate was developed in the south-eastern corner. Developments included award-winning council house development at Elmslac Road in the 1950s, a primary school, health centre, "affordable housing" at Storey Close, housing for the elderly at Elm Green and Pottergate and development of the industrial sector, particularly Thomas's Bakery and a veterinary surgery. The castle visitor centre provides an important attraction for the town. Helmsley is well provided with retail space but less well provided with office space. The main employers are Duncombe Park Estate, Thomas’s Bakery and the North York Moors National Park Authority. The industrial estate is a vital economic asset of Helmsley. Helmsley 13 Market Shops

Tourism plays an important role in the area's economy. The national park receives around 9 million day-visits each year. Day visitors make up 40% of all visitor days, with people staying within the park making up 31% and people staying outside the park making up 29%. 31% of park visitors stay in serviced accommodation, compared with 64% who stay in self-catering accommodation. Daily expenditure in the national park is approximately £9.10 per person, which excludes accommodation costs. Visitor revenue within the national park was £169 million in 1998, £152 million in 1997 and £119 million in 1996. This can be compared to the figure for the whole of North Yorkshire, which stood at £1,054 million in 1996. However, employment in tourism is, by nature, seasonal. Helmsley draws the largest number of day visitors (32%) within the year, for the North York Moors National Park as a whole. It attracts 37% of longer stay visitors. Helmsley 14 Market Shops

Helmsley Community Primary School is on Carlton Lane. Helmsley 15 Market Shops

Culture, media and sport
Helmsley Arts Centre has a 140-seat auditorium and 40-seat studio/exhibition space.It provides film screenings, live music, theatre performances, comedy clubs, art exhibitions and workshops/classes. The 1812 Theatre Company is the resident amateur theatre company at the centre. It mounts at least three productions per year in the main theatre and two in the studio. The 1812 Youth Theatre meets there on a regular basis, putting on two shows a year. Helmsley 16 Market Shops


Inside the Walled Garden
The indie rock band One Night Only is from the town. Helmsley 17 Market Shops

The five-acre (2 ha) Helmsley Walled Garden, originally built in 1756, is being restored as a working kitchen garden. A walled garden for the castle stood along the banks of the river to the south. Soon after the family moved out of the castle into Duncombe Park this walled garden was built. The garden incorporates glass houses designed in 1850 as a vine house. The ongoing programme of restoration uses appropriate plants where possible. Helmsley 18 Market Shops

Helmsley has an open-air swimming pool and a recreation ground providing facilities for tennis, bowls, cricket and football. Helmsley 19 Market Shops The Cleveland Way, a horseshoe-shaped route around the North York Moors National Park starts in Helmsley. It follows the moor's western escarpment to meet the coast at Saltburn-by-the-Sea, and then follows the North Yorkshire and Cleveland Heritage Coast to end at Filey. Helmsley 20 Market Shops Other places of interest include the International Centre for Birds of Prey, Rievaulx Abbey and Helmsley Arts Centre. Helmsley 21 Market Shops

Local newspapers are the Malton and Pickering Mercury and the Gazette and Herald. Helmsley 22 Market Shops Helmsley 23 Market Shops Helmsley Library is situated at the front of the town hall, in the Market Place. Staff at the library received an award for North Yorkshire County Council's Library of the Year in 2010. Helmsley 24 Market Shops

Helmsley Archive
The Helmsley Archive is a collection of more than 5,000 images illustrating the history of Helmsley over the last 150 years. John Collier bequeathed his collection to Helmsley Town Council who, with the Ryedale Area Committee of North Yorkshire County Council, support the project. The archive is being augmented by local residents. Helmsley 25 Market Shops

Religion

Church of All Saints
There are four churches in Helmsley. The Anglican church is the Church of All Saints a Grade II* listed building. Helmsley 26 Market Shops


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See also Helmsley Castle,    Helmsley All Saints Parish Church    and    Duncombe Park

 

For Doc Brown's latest updates of pictures or science see https://twitter.com/docbrownchem

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There are lots of pubs, cafes and restaurants to choose to eat out in Helmsley Town

Entrance to the Duncombe Park Tearoom, Helmsley, North Yorkshire, England

The Duncombe Park shop in Bridge Street, Helmsley 'village', North Yorkshire, contains a delightful and 'tasty' tearoom cafe in the rear of the shop. It is situated in a lovely street of limestone shops and houses and the 'iconic' profile of Helmsley Castle is never far from view. Helmsley is an attractive and friendly town in the district of Ryedale, near the North Yorks Moors of Northern England. The street of the Duncombe Park Tearoom, Helmsley, North Yorkshire, England

The very useful Helmsley Post Office is in Bridge Street, on the right of the Edinburgh Woollen Mill shop.

The ruins of Helmsley castle, Helmsley, North Yorkshire, England
The Terrace Coffee Shop, just off Bridge Street, Helmsley. Its fine refreshment facilities include homemade cakes, cappuccino, latte and espresso coffees, tea in a china pot, sandwiches, Panini's, salads, tortilla wraps etc. and all freshly prepared. Its really nice to sit out in the quiet sheltered area outside the cafe itself, that gets really warm in the sunshine
The very good Porters Coffee Shop, Helmsley, is by the alleyway entrance which leads to the Helmsley Arts Centre. It serves good light refreshments, including cream teas, and the usual varieties of cappuccino, latte and espresso coffees etc.
The Crema Coffee House, Helmsley, is opposite the excellent Cut-Price Bookstore in Boro Gate. It offers light refreshment snacks, Pumphrey's freshly ground coffees, speciality teas, fabulous hot chocolate made from real Belgium chocolate topped with cream and marshmallows, sandwiches, Panini's, jacket potatoes, soups, quiche and salad bowl, toasted tea cakes, fruit scones, hot sticky chocolate fudge cake drizzled in Belgium chocolate served with a scoop of Mark-Tony's Italian ice cream!
On Castlegate, Helmsley, near the entrance to the castle, is the Castlegate Cafe and Bakery Shop, next to the enticingly charming Thornton's Little Luxuries, next door, from tea and cakes to chocolate - wicked!

There is a stylish excellent cafe in the Walled Gardens, Helmsley, North Yorkshire, England

There is a stylish excellent cafe in the Walled Gardens, Helmsley, North Yorkshire, England

There is a stylish excellent cafe in the Walled Gardens, Helmsley, North Yorkshire, England

 There is the stylish excellent Vinehouse cafe in the Walled Gardens near Helmsley Castle, on Cleveland Way, conveniently near the car park with splendid organic food and baby friendly with a high chair provided and plenty of space to eat. In fine weather it is a most delightful place to 'dine out'! Fine views of the tulips and castle!

See also Helmsley Castle

and Duncombe Park

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DOC'S PICTURES - always travel with my camera! WHITBY & SCARBOROUGH area Scenes and Notes ESK VALLEY RAILWAY Line North Yorkshire HELMSLEY & RIEVAULX ABBEY, COXWOLD & KIRKBYMOORSIDE Scenes & Notes NORTH YORKSHIRE MOORS RAILWAY SCENES Farndale, Hutton-le-Hole, Lastingham, Rosedale & Bransdale Scenes & Notes YORKSHIRE WOLDS scenes & notes Archaeological features on North York Moors NORTHUMBRIA, Co. DURHAM and NEWCASTLE Scenes and Notes
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