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New long distance footpaths seem to be created faster than we can walk them.
Yet Hertfordshire plays host to what can reasonably be described as the oldest road in Britain: the Icknield Way.
Its prehistoric pathways were ancient before the Romans came. Dotted with archeological remains, it makes its way along the chalk ‘spine’ of Southern England. The poet Edward Thomas wrote a book on the Way after walking it in 1912.
The Way traditionally linked the present Ridgeway Path from Avebury in Wiltshire to Ivanhoe Beacon in Buckinghamshire. Today’s Way starts there and heads north east through six counties to link with another national trail: the Peddar’s Way in Norfolk.
Opened in 1992, the hundred miles of the modern way follows the ancient trail as far as possible, but avoiding boring (and dangerous) modern roads.
Its 100 miles enters Herts at Hexton, leading on to Pirton, Letchworth, Baldock and Royston.
Therfield Heath was favoured by James the First as a hunting area. He set up the still standing hunting lodge of St James’ Palace in Royston. This attractive town also contains a unique man-made cave with medieval carvings.
The barrow cemetery is the most extensive of its kind in the Chilterns, with ten bronze age round barrows and a Neolithic long barrow.
Just south of Baldock is the village of Wallington where the writer, George Orwell was wed in the church in 1936 (copies of his marriage certificate are available). He kept the post office until he went off to fight in the Spanish Civil War.