Synonyms for breydon or Related words with breydon

badgworthy              hamford              whiteadder              esthwaite              crummock              canworthy              devoke              spinoletta              draycote              bougets              glazert              carsington              trumans              grafham              bowmont              kielder              lugton              glaisnock              copperbelly              heldale              chironectes              treadin              luggie              coniston              wzetin              fluvicola              hyemoschus              bourton              chimarrogale              ochthornis              karegnondi              maich              veetorn              leuraensis              peakshole              euchan              hareshawmuir              lairo              canitoga              shinnel              ugie              striders              goulburnmurray              dalwhat              lugate              ennerdale              endrick              megget              nengeta              arvicola             



Examples of "breydon"
The Breydon Bridge is a road bridge carrying the A47 in Great Yarmouth across the River Yare. It replaces the former railway Breydon Viaduct which was closed in 1953 and demolished by 1963.
Breydon Water is a biological Site of Special Scientific Interest and a Local Nature Reserve.
Originally named Breydon Middle School, it was opened in c.1959. It has gone through three different names, including Breydon Middle School, Moorlands C of E Primary School and currently, Moorlands C of E Primary Academy. Since 2005, its houses have been: Red - Redshank, Yellow - Warbler, Blue - Bitten and Green - Grebe, with each house being named after a bird found on Moorland.
The River Yare cuts off Great Yarmouth from other areas of the borough such as Gorleston and Southtown and so the town's two bridges have become major transport links. Originally Haven Bridge had been the only link over the river but in the late 1980s Breydon Bridge was built to take the A12 over Breydon Water replacing the old railway bridge; the Breydon Viaduct. Both are lifting bridges, which can be raised to allow river traffic to pass through. This can result in traffic tailbacks, and the phrase "the bridge was up" has become synonymous in the town with being late for appointments.
Breydon Water is overlooked at the southern end by the remains of the Roman fort at Burgh Castle. Centuries ago, Breydon Water would have been one large estuary facing the sea. At the western end the water may be considered to start at the confluence of the River Yare and River Waveney; smaller sources including The Fleet flow in from the surrounding marshland. Safe passage for boats is indicated by red and green marker posts. Unlike most of the navigable waterways in the Norfolk Broads, Breydon Water is not subject to a speed limit.
At the east end of Breydon Water the river returns to a narrow channel, passing under Breydon Bridge after which it is joined by the River Bure then under Haven Bridge from where it is through the harbour into the North Sea.
Breydon Viaduct was a railway bridge across the River Yare near Great Yarmouth, Norfolk, England that was built by the Midland and Great Northern Joint Railway (M&GN).
Berney Arms Windmill is located at Berney Arms alongside the River Yare at the south-western end of Breydon Water in the English county of Norfolk.
It has one public house which is "The Mallard", on Breydon Avenue/Cusworth Lane. There is a bistro at Cusworth Hall, named Butlers' Tea Room & Bistro.
The River Waveney is a tributary of the River Yare, joining that river just upstream of Breydon Water. It flows through, or passes by:
The River Bure is a tributary of the River Yare which rises near Aylsham in Norfolk and joins the Yare just downstream of Breydon Water. On its way it flows through or passes:
The River Yare rises south of Dereham and flows through the southern fringes of the city of Norwich, passes through Breydon Water and flows into the sea between Great Yarmouth and Gorleston. On its way it passes through:
There is a bird observation hide at the east end of Breydon Water, on the north shore, looking out towards a breeding platform used mainly by common terns. Other breeding species include shelduck, shovelers, oystercatchers and yellow wagtails.
The silts and clays of Flandrian age together with peat deposits forming the broad flats of the various river valleys are collectively assigned the name of the Breydon Formation.
Besides the natural watercourses of the rivers, and the ancient but artificial broads, there is one more recent navigation canal, the lockless Haddiscoe Cut which connects the Rivers Yare and Waveney whilst permitting boats to bypass Breydon Water.
Lothingland is an area in East Anglia, situated on the North Sea coast. It is bound by Breydon Water to the north, the River Waveney to the west and Oulton Broad to the south, and includes Lowestoft.
The scheme to construct the M&GN link was entitled the "Lowestoft Junction Railway" and entailed the construction of three viaducts: Breydon Viaduct over Breydon Water, a smaller viaduct across the River Bure and the Vauxhall Viaduct across the GER's East Suffolk line. In total, £159,758-12-4d (equivalent to £ in ) was spent in constructing , not taking account of the costs of alterations made to Yarmouth Beach station to accommodate the new connection. The track was at first double but became single for the Breydon Viaduct, now the most important engineering structure on the M&GN, before becoming double again to join the GER curve from Yarmouth South Town station at Gorleston North Junction. The contractors for the line were Oliver & Sons of Rugby, and John Wilson from the GER was appointed as engineer.
In terms of nature conservation, Breydon Water is one of the most important estuaries on the east coast of England between The Wash and the Thames estuary. It has specially protected status by virtue of being a European Union Special Protection Area (SPA).
The Wherryman's Way and Weavers' Way long distance paths follow the northern bank of the estuary from Yarmouth to Berney Arms, a distance of about 5 miles. Breydon Water is the site of events in the popular "Swallows and Amazons" series book, "Coot Club".
The Weavers' Way is a long distance footpath in Norfolk, England. It is 56 miles (90 km) long and runs from Cromer to Great Yarmouth. It passes through Hanworth, Aylsham, North Walsham. Worstead, Stalham, Potter Heigham, Thurne and Halvergate before crossing the marshes around Berney Arms and skirting the northern edge of Breydon Water where it shares the same route as the Wherryman's Way.