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Hale is a hamlet in the South Lakeland district of Cumbria, located on the A6 road, about half a mile south-east of Beetham. Hale is part of the Civil Parish of Beetham.

Not to be confused with Haile (aka Hale) near Egremont

Hale is a hamlet near Beetham in the south of Cumbria, England. It lies on the A6 road, between Carnforth to the south and Milnthorpe to the north. It is in the civil parish of Beetham in South Lakeland local government district.

Hale is within the Arnside and Silverdale Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty, and Hale Moss Nature Reserve and Hale Moss Caves, both lying to the south of the hamlet, are Sites of Special Scientific Interest.

The Lakeland Wildlife Oasis, a small zoo whose highlights include snow leopards and leafcutter ants is at Hale. The hamlet is also home to an 1810 coaching inn, formerly The Kings Arms but renamed The Tavern at Hale.

Notable residents

John Taylor (1808-1887), the third president of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (the Mormons) lived at Yew Tree House, Hale, (which still stands, to the east of the A6) after his father James Taylor moved there with his family in 1819. A plaque outside the house commemorates this.

Text from Wikipedia, available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License (accessed: 10/02/2020).
Visit the page: Hale, Cumbria for references and further details. You can contribute to this article on Wikipedia.
Beetham Civil Parish
from Geograph (geograph)
The Kings Arms, Hale

Pinned by Simon Cotterill
from Geograph (geograph)
Passing the Kings Arms on the A6

Pinned by Simon Cotterill
from Geograph (geograph)
Cottage near Hale

Pinned by Simon Cotterill


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