Diss, located in Norfolk, is easy to access from other towns due to the fact that it is situated on the Norwich rail line. Visitors will find this quaint and charming town a lovely place to visit. There is a wide variety of different dinning options in Diss as well as several shops that are worth browsing during your time in town. In addition, there is an ample selection of accommodation options in Diss as well as in the surrounding areas. The town itself is relatively small and can easily be walked, although taxis are available.
Diss is an English town with a modest population and it lies adjacent to the River Waverney. The river has a neighboring lake which is considered as the deepest natural lakes in the English territory. The town is full of lovely gardens, museums, horse sanctuaries and glass making craftsmen.
Hillside shire House Sanctuary is a heaven for animal lovers and especially for those who have good taste of horses. One can find many different animals ranging from ducks, hens, goats, pigs but the real attraction are the heavy horses. One can truly appreciate the way people have maintained the standards of living for these animals.
The ancient art and craft of glass making can be seen at Langham Glass. The people inside practically narrate the story of glass making from scratch. The real fun is to watch the final formation of the glass, which really seems as if the craftsmen are conducting some kind of a magic trick. It equally attracts audiences from children to adults. Moreover one can witness the marvels of glass painting in the same trip.
The Norfolk and Suffolk Broads is a place where one can have the pleasure of capturing the rarest plants and creatures in the whole of Great Britain. It is the end product of twenty years of hard work of the native enthusiasts who gradually incremented the number of plants and have kept an outstanding preservation campaign. The area also includes Britain's most popular waterways, it was utilized as a transport network in the old days but now it acts as a recreation place for more than one million visitors each year.