The county of Lincolnshire is something of an enigma to most people outside of the region. In the main, exposure to the unspoiled countryside is restricted to that part of the Great North Road which briefly touches the western boundary of the county, and it is this limited exposure to the relatively new flat fenland area which has given rise to the myth that Lincolnshire is flat. In fact, nothing could be further from the truth.
Lincolnshire is a massive county of three parts; to the south agriculturally intensive Fenland areas reclaimed from the sea over the centuries, to the east the coastal plain running down to the sea, but to the centre of the Lincolnshire Wolds are typical of wold countryside throughout the United Kingdom. Rolling hills and picturesque valleys with woodlands in profusion and scenery which inspired one of the nations greatest poet Alfred Lord Tennyson.
A County steeped in history from John O’Gaunt and Bolingbroke Castle in the Wolds to the major Roman settlements including the county town of Lincoln with it’s majestic Cathedral and Castle, which houses an original copy of the Magna Carta, and Louth itself, the capital of the Wolds, and in the more recent past, Boston in the Pilgrim Fathers.
With its beautiful and historical setting in the Lincolnshire Wolds, the 500 acre Kenwick Park Estate was established as a gracious 19 century sporting estate. It included 160 acres of mature mixed woodland, a period coachhouse and Kenwick Hall, since converted to Kenwick Park Hotel.
It is this idyllic 19 century setting that the current owners set out in early 1990 to create a modern sporting estate which today is called the Kenwick Park Estate.
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