Newark is located in Nottinghamshire. This small market town became well known during the English Civil War. Today it is well known as an excellent place to shop for antiques. The town is situated near Lincolnshire and is also quite near Sherwood Forest. Among the sites to see in Newark are Newark Castle, Millgate Museum and the parish church. Today there are only remains of the castle left as much of it was destroyed during the English Civil War. Other attractions include the International Antiques Fair held throughout the year on the showground as well as the Newark and Notts Agricultural Show, held in May.
Newark's geography gives full opportunities for visitors to fully appreciate England as it lies in the East Midlands. England has a very rich history compared to the newly inhabited United States and this is more evident in the town's history, to understand this statement you should spare sometime and visit Kingshaugh Camp. It is a splendid monumental museum that hosts collection of ancient relics and tools. Some of the items even date back to the Bronze Age and these precious items are kept intact with all the latest guidelines. The museum offers guides that really double the whole experience with their witty and interesting art of storytelling.
The Newark Air Museum offers amazing insights into the realm of aeronautical science. The museum remains open throughout the year except for the regular Christmas holidays. Even if Newark is facing some severe weather conditions still you can enjoy most of the aircrafts because of the indoor location they enjoy. You can find almost all the genres of planes and helicopters that once where used for war and civil purpose. More than fifty aircrafts are placed throughout the museum with amazing historic background details. Amazing insight is made possible by the diligent guides present on the site and you can enjoy the guided tours which really will embark you to the odyssey of air. Moreover the Newark Castle truly depicts the taste of monarchy prevalent in the 12th Century from different perspectives. The same architecture can be found elsewhere in the later castles throughout the English land.