England

Bedfordshire
Berkshire
Buckinghamshire
Cambridgeshire
Cheshire
Cornwall
Cumbria
Derbyshire
Devon
Dorset
Durham
Essex
Gloucestershire
Hampshire
Herefordshire
Hertfordshire
Isle of Wight
Kent
Lancashire
Leicestershire
Lincolnshire
London
Norfolk
Northamptonshire
Northumberland
Nottinghamshire
Oxfordshire
Shropshire
Somerset
Staffordshire
Suffolk
Surrey
Sussex
Warwickshire
Wiltshire
Worcestershire
North Yorkshire
South Yorkshire
West Yorkshire

English Flag of St. GeorgeOf course I'm over 18 you Old SoakEngland is the largest of the four countries that make up the United Kingdom. It embraces a wide variety of regional landscapes and cultures. The south-eastern corner of the country, is prosperous and densely populated but still has large tracts of unspoiled countryside, with low, rolling hills and dramatic chalk cliffs along the Kent and Sussex coasts.


eng.gif (4090 bytes)The Lake District, in the north-west, offers dramatic scenery and good hill-walking. The rocky south-west is also popular with visitors: it enjoys England's mildest climate, and many tender plants can be seen in the great gardens of Devon and Cornwall. East Anglia, by contrast, is largely flat, dotted with villages that contain half-timbered houses and stone churches of great antiquity, dating from when it was a prosperous wool-producing area in the Middle Ages.
In the Midlands and North, Victorian industrial cities sprawl across the countryside.
England is renowned for it's wide range of Traditonal Ales, sometimes called 'Real Ales'. The counties of Herefordshire and Kent are well known for growing hops, one of the essential ingredients.
Tastes differ around the country and any quality inn would serve your beer the way you ask for it. Quality Inns believe that as beer was brewed long before electricity was invented, then 'traditional' ale should be served as close to the original way i.e. straight from the Cask as possible. Certainly not from a sterile 'Keg'

 England Scotland Wales Ireland Map