Located in northwest England, the English Lake District is a mountainous area, whose valleys have been modeled by glaciers in the Ice Age and subsequently shaped by an agro-pastoral land-use system characterized by fields enclosed by walls.
The combined work of nature and human activity has produced a harmonious landscape in which the mountains are mirrored in the lakes. Grand houses, gardens, and parks have been purposely created to enhance the landscape’s beauty.
Kendal is a small town and the gateway to the Lake District. This town is famous for the ruins of Kendal Castle and Kendal mint cake. Kendal is home to a wealth of interesting historic buildings. Of particular note are the 14th-century Castle Dairy, Kendal Castle and Howe Castle, Abbot Hall Museum, and Kendal Museum. There is also a series of churches and chapels and row houses built from the 1600s to the present day.
Rydal Hall Waterfall is a beautiful setting in the English Lake District, it is truly a hidden gem that you can visit in the Lake District. You can get a great view of this spectacular waterfall from Rydal Grot, a small cave built in 1668 for tourists. It has a large window to allow a panoramic view of Rydal Falls.
The Lake District is named for its 16 lakes that line long ribbons of ice amid its rolling hills, moors, and green valleys. Derwentwater is the largest of the lakes here. Covered by majestic Skiddaw and with the bustling market town of Keswick on the north coast, it is a popular choice with visitors, small islands to explore, and boat rentals available. Also, some places worth checking out include the emerald Gratedale Forest, the impressive Aira Force Waterfall, or the Ambleside Old Bridge House.
According to the Internet