Mooring here is ok (a perfectly adequate mooring) .
Facilities: water point.
You can wind here.
|Henry Knibb Bridge No 3A||6¼ furlongs|
|Shardlow Lock No 2||1¾ furlongs|
|The Clock Warehouse||1¼ furlongs|
|Winding Hole below Shardlow Lock||1¼ furlongs|
|Idle Bridge No 3||¾ furlongs|
|Wilne Bridge No 2||1¼ furlongs|
|Shardlow Pipe Bridge||1½ furlongs|
|Shardlow Floodgates||2¼ furlongs|
|Chapel Farm Marina||3¼ furlongs|
|New Marina||5 furlongs|
A map will be shown here if you are logged on
Out of Nottingham from Scribblings from the Mintball posted Monday the 4th of August, 2014
The Cranfleet Cut sounds like some sort of Public School entrance exam from Scribblings from the Mintball posted Tuesday the 29th of July, 2014
These pictures are licensed under a Creative Commons license and copyright the photographer shown above
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Nearest water pointThe nearest water point is here. Others are at: Travel to Derwent Mouth, then on the River Trent (Western End) to Sawley Locks No 2
Nearest rubbish disposalTravel to Derwent Mouth, then on the River Trent (Western End) to Sawley Locks No 2 Travel to Derwent Mouth, then on the River Trent (Western End) to Trent Junction, then on the Grand Union Canal (Erewash Canal) to Former BW Trent Lock Waterway Office
Nearest chemical toilet disposal
Nearest place to turn
Nearest self-operated pump-out
Nearest boatyard pump-out
Wikipedia has a page about Shardlow
Shardlow is a village in Derbyshire, England about 6 miles (9.7 km) southeast of Derby and 11 miles (18 km) southwest of Nottingham. Part of the civil parish of Shardlow and Great Wilne, and the district of South Derbyshire, it is also very close to the border with Leicestershire, defined by route of the River Trent which passes close to the south. Just across the Trent is the Castle Donington parish of North West Leicestershire.
An important late 18th century river port for the trans-shipment of goods to and from the River Trent to the Trent and Mersey Canal, during its heyday from the 1770s to the 1840s it became referred to as "Rural Rotterdam" and "Little Liverpool". Today Shardlow is considered Britain's most complete surviving example of a canal village, with over 50 Grade II listed buildings and a large number of surviving public houses within the designated Shardlow Wharf Conservation Area.