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The Amaryllis Restaurant in West Street has a menu with a range of options suitable for all tastes.The Liquid Lounge in Bridge Street serves up excellent fare.It still carries the east coast mainline rail service.Whether you travel by road or rail, you will likely cross at least one of Berwick’s bridges.If you are looking for something a little different, then the Chain Bridge Honey Farm, just a few miles away on the road to Cold-stream, may be of interest.With exhibits covering all aspects of beekeeping and honey production, the farm is informative for youngsters and adults alike.The most complete example of an early fortified border town, Berwick is an outstanding attraction on its own, but its position as the most northerly English town also makes it an excellent center for touring Northumberland as well as the Tweed Valley and the Scottish Border abbeys and towns.Berwick is on the main east coast rail line between London and Edinburgh and most trains stop here.

The borough’s “neutral” status caused all sorts of difficulty, and Berwick was often referred to separately in 19th-century diplomatic documents.

The borough of Berwick-upon-Tweed lies a few miles inside the English border with Scotland, and changed hands between the two countries at least 13 times between 12, when it finally became an English town.

Even then, the ownership question wasn’t settled, as it was considered an “independent borough, neither English nor Scottish,” until 1836.

Walk the friendly streets of the ancient border town; stroll across the Old Bridge, built in 1643; do a turn in the town stocks (last officially used in 1849); take a ride out to Chain Bridge Honey Farm for an introduction to beekeeping. The Old or Berwick Bridge, completed in 1643 and still used today, was built by King James VI of Scotland (James I of England following the Union of the Crowns in 1603) to join his two kingdoms, while the “modern” (1928) Royal Tweed Bridge carried the old A1 road.

The Railway Border Bridge, a magnificent viaduct of 28 arches, was designed by engineer Robert Stephenson and opened by Queen Victoria in 1850.