Chain 01        Chain 02       Chain 03       Chain 04       Chain 05       Chain 06       Chain 07       Chain 08: arable fields to the right have yielded grain and sweetcorn crops in recent years         Chain 09: marsh harriers can sometimes be seen 'quartering' the field for their prey         Chain 10: this area once had a tangled thicket of whippy holly bushes intermingled with straggly brambles and dead elm         Chain 11: opening out again as the line progresses                Chain 12: Cuckoo Pint (or Lords & Ladies) grows well under the trees here         Chain 13: many of the trees are covered with ivy, which can smother saplings         Chain 14: over half-way now, and the working part is in evidence!         Chain 15: with an awning for some protection, the work team have started to restore fencing nearby         Chain16: looking south, the occupational gate has been re-instates, along with a panel using original SR posts and rails                Chain 16: looking north, the second gate links the two fileds (both now owned by the same farmer)         Chain 17: beyong the crossing the section to the left is more densely wooded, although many dead elms have fallen over         Chain 18: this particular fallen tree stump took a lot of effort to clear         Chain 19: opening out once again, with many spring primroses in this section         Chain 20: nearly at the end of the wooded section   Chain 21: two fine oaks mark the end of the hedges, with views out to the open pasture   Chain 22: the hedge of the right is rich in wild roses and brambles later in the year. Our land extends just beyond the H-shaped electicity posts centre left.
Chain 1: A low embankment as the line heads eastwards after crossing the brook

Travelling along the piece of trackbed in Wenhaston after initial clearance in 2014, but before the main work was done. We start at the western end and move eastwards, with the village of Wenhaston over fields to the right and the River Blyth to the left.