Wooler, situated in Northumberland, is located on the edge of the Northumberland National Park near the Cheviot Hills. As a result, this area is extremely popular among tourists, particularly walkers. The area is frequently referred to as the "Gateway to the Cheviots." Visitors will find there are an ample variety of accommodations, including campsites, hotels and a hostel. Along with accommodations, there are also plentiful eating establishments as well as shopping venues. Along with the walking paths, visitors may want to investigate the nearby Iron Age fort and Yeavering Bell. The area can be easily reached via the A697.
The English town of Wooler is located Northumberland. The town of Wooler is a relatively small town. Wooler is located on the edge of the national park of Northumberland. The town of Wooler is very popular with walkers as it is also based close to the Cheviot Hills. There is a youth hostel within the town and there are also a number of campsites and hotels. The town of Wooler is linked to the areas of Coldstream and Morpeth by the A697.
The town of Wooler has a strong education network that consists of two schools that are known as Wooler First School and the other one is Glendale Middle School. The author that is known as Noel Hodgson and wrote Dancing Over Cheviot and Below Flodden once lived in Wooler and was taught at Glendale Middle School.
The town of Wooler does not have a mention within the Domesday Book and this could be because when the book went to print in 1086 the area of Northumbria was not fully under control of the Normans.
By the time of the creation of the first Baron of Wooler during 1107 the town areas was described as being located in a badly cultivated area under influence from the vast mountains. The hospital within the town that is known as Mary Magdalene was built during 1288.
Alexander Dalziel lived in the town between 1781 and 1832 and he is the father of the celebrated Dalziel brothers. Alexander Dalziel has eight sons and seven of which were artists and engravers. The daughter of Alexander Dalziel who was called Margaret was also an engraver.