Share with your friends:

The header image above is of the High Street in the town of Lyndhurst, New forest, Hampshire.

The associated picture is from The Blackwater Arboretum in the New Forest, an idyllic location with a diverse collection of beautiful trees from all over the world.

The New Forest in Hampshire… there is a surprise around every corner and it really is a magical world.

The New Forest ponies you will see in the photographs below are wild but all have owners.  There are approximately 3,000 ponies in the New Forest.

There are also approximately 3,000 cattle in the New Forest and they also have owners.

Blackwater Arboretum
Blackwater Arboretum

All these animals are owned by Commoners – people who have ancient rights to graze animals in the New Forest.

Bukler’s Hard shipyard

Buckler’s Hard shipyard produced 3 vessels that took part in the Battle of Trafalgar.

Source: New Forest Explorers Guide

The associated model shows how the shipyard looked in 1803.

Three photographs of Bucker’s Hard are in the New Forest photo gallery below.

Model attribution: Gerald Wingrove, CC BY-SA 4.0, via Wikimedia Commons

Model of Bucker's Hard shipyard as it looked in 1803.
Model of Bucker’s Hard shipyard, as it looked in 1803

The New Forest Photo Gallery

Click on any photo to see a larger image and you can then cycle through the gallery.  For the best experience on a Windows computer, press your f11 key (Control + Command + F on a Mac), to view and to click through images in full screen mode.

Copyright Information

Please note that the words on this page and images in the New Forest Photo Gallery are copyright © 2021 South Coast View

New Forest Resources – External Links

New Forest Visitor Information
Visit Hampshire

Follow, like and share options

Follow South Coast View

Like & share on Facebook

Follow on

Follow South Coast View on

Like this through your account:

Related posts - Travel

Map location showing Polish Haitians in Cazale

Polish Haitians in Cazale, Haiti

In the past, the Cazaliens relationship and view of the far-away land of Poland was somewhat abstract. In recent years this has greatly changed due to better access to education and overseas journalists and tourists who have visited Cazale, for the purpose of research and tourism.
Read More
%d bloggers like this: