The Best Landmark in North East Lincolnshire

Handpicked Top 3 Landmarks in North East Lincolnshire, UK. Our 50-Point Inspection includes everything from checking reviews, ratings, reputation, history, complaints, satisfaction, trust and cost to the general excellence. You deserve only the best!


Town Hall Square, Grimsby, North East Lincolnshire DN31 1HX

Since 1863

City or Town Hall, Landmarks, Architecture Structure, Historical Places, Heritage Site, Tourist Attraction, Council Meetings, Special Event, Occasion, Wedding Receptions, Civil Ceremonies, Concerts, Seminars & Exhibitions

It can accommodate up to 300 people in elegant surroundings - The Town Hall offers elegance and efficiency and an outstanding setting for all those important occasions, either business or personal, when that “something special” is required

Mon - Fri 9:00 am - 5:00 pm
Sat & Sun Closed

Town hall, lovely building!
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Wharfcliffe Road North, Royal Dock, Grimsby, North East Lincolnshire DN31 3QF

Since 1852

Tower, Landmarks, Architecture Structure, Historical Places, Heritage Site, Government Building, Monument & Statues

It containing a 30,000-imperial-gallon (140,000 L) reservoir at a height of 200 feet (61 m), that was used to provide hydraulic power to power the machinery of the Grimsby Docks - It is a hydraulic accumulator tower and a maritime landmark

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Grimsby Dock Tower (N.E.Lincs) is visible for miles before you reach the town and is a famous landmark. It was so noticeable it was on German bombing maps as a guide to the docks. An order to demolish it because of this was made but never happened. Designed like the Palazzo Pubblico in Siena. It was built in 1852 with the purpose of containing a 30,000 UK gallon (136 m) water reservoir, which was originally used to provide hydraulic power to the lock gates and cranes of Grimsby Docks.

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Promenade, Cleethorpes, North East Lincolnshire DN35 8SE

Since 1863

Castle, Tower, Landmarks, Architecture Structure, Historical Places, Heritage Site & Tourist Attractions

Free Admission - It was being developed as a holiday resort, following the arrival of the railways in the 19th-century, the Manchester, Sheffield and Lincoln Railway Company built a mile long promenade here to prevent continuing coastal erosion

Open 24 Hours

The promenade the rail company decided to build the mock ruin as a visitor attraction and it was named Ross Castle after the company’s secretary Mr. Edward Ross. The top of the castle is actually the height that the original cliffs once stood. So although not really a castle, it does have a very interesting heritage, and one day I might get back to have a look at the view.

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