Grand Union Canal (Warwick and Birmingham Canal: widened section - Saltisford Arm)
The Grand Union Canal (Warwick and Birmingham Canal: widened section - Saltisford Arm) is a broad canal and is part of the Grand Union Canal (Warwick and Birmingham Canal: widened section). It runs for 3 furlongs from Budbrooke Junction (where it joins the Grand Union Canal (Warwick and Birmingham Canal: widened section - Main Line) and the Grand Union Canal (Warwick and Napton Canal)) to Saltisford (Warwick) (which is a dead end).
The maximum dimensions for a boat to be able to travel on the waterway are 72 feet long and 11 feet wide. The maximum headroom is not known. The maximum draught is not known.The navigational authority for this waterway is Canal & River Trust
Relevant publications — Waterway Maps:
- Waterway Routes 01M - England and Wales Map
- Waterway Routes 87M - Warwickshire Ring Map (Downloadable)
- Waterway Routes 50M - Grand Union Canal (All) Map (Downloadable)
- Waterway Routes 51M - Grand Union Canal (North) Map (Downloadable)
- Warwickshire Ring & Ashby Canal
Relevant publications — Waterway Guides:
- Collins Nicholson Waterways Guides No 1 - Grand Union, Oxford & the South East
- Collins Nicholson Waterways Guides No 3 - Birmingham & the Heart of England
A map will be shown here if you are logged on
Junction of Saltisford Arm and Grand Union Main Line
|Budbrooke Road Bridge||¼ furlongs||0 locks|
|Birmingham Road Winding Hole||1¾ furlongs||0 locks|
|Saltisford (Warwick)||3 furlongs||0 locks|
Why not log in and add some (go to "Edit and Change" on the menu and select "Edit websites")?
Wikipedia has a page about Grand Union Canal
The Grand Union Canal in England is part of the British canal system. Its main line starts in London and ends in Birmingham, stretching for 137 miles (220 km) with 166 locks. It has arms to places including Leicester, Slough, Aylesbury, Wendover and Northampton.
The Grand Union Canal was also the original name for part of what is now part of the Leicester Line of the modern Grand Union: this latter is now generally referred to as the Old Grand Union Canal to avoid ambiguity.