Nottingham Canal

The Nottingham Canal was a 23.6 kilometres (14.7 mi) long canal between Langley Mill in Derbyshire and Nottingham, England. It opened in 1796, and most of it was closed in 1937. The southern section is now part of the River Trent Navigation, and the northern section is a nature reserve.

Read more about Nottingham CanalOrigins, In Operation, The Canal Today

Other articles related to "nottingham canal, canal, nottingham":

Nottingham Canal - The Canal Today
... originates from the fact that this particular part of the canal is where large quantities of swans used to congregate ... The downstream section through Nottingham and connecting to the River Trent remains in use as part of the Beeston and Nottingham Canal ... The towpath of the canal through Nottingham city centre is also the route of Nottingham's Big Track, a 16 kilometres (9.9 mi) circular car free cycle and footpath, which follows the canal from the railway ...
River Trent - History of Navigation - The Lower River
... Users of the Trent and Mersey Canal, the Loughborough Canal and the Erewash Canal next demanded major improvements to the river down to Gainsborough, including new cuts, locks ... The Dadfords, who were engineers on the Trent and Mersey Canal, estimated the cost at £20,000, but the proposal was opposed by landowners and merchants on the river, while the Navigator ... improvements to the navigable depth, although cuts would be required at Wilford, Nottingham bridge and Holme ...

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