Topics > Cumbria > Rivers in Cumbria > River Bela > Stainton Beck - St. Sunday's Beck

Stainton Beck - St. Sunday's Beck


Stainton Beck is a tributary of the River Bela in Cumbria. It's upper course is know as St Sunday's Beck. The beck is 23.6 km long, with a catchment area of 30.8 km2.[1] Near Milnthorpe, Staintion Beck joins Peasey Beck to form the River Bela. There are fords over St Sunday's Beck at Halfpenny and Stainton. Stainton Aqueduct was constructed in 1816 to carry the Lancaster Canal over Stainton Beck. Hisrtorically, there were 5 watermills on St Sunday's Beck, at Halfpenny, Mill Bridge, Skettelgill, Stainton and Stainton Cross.

River Bela Bridge at Stainton Stainton End Stainton Halfpenny Stainton Cross Stainton Aqueduct Pack Horse Bridge, Stainton
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Stainton Beck Water Body

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Simon Cotterill
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Halfpenny Ford

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Footbridge at Halfpenny

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Beck, Mill Bridge

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Saint Sunday's Beck (1)

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Footbridge over Stainton Beck

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St. Sunday Beck

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Stainton Beck Road Bridge over

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Viaduct Stainton Beck

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Bridge over Stainton Beck

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Stainton Ford

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Stainton Beck

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Bridge out, Overthwaite

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Stainton Cross
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Stainton Cross
- Cross Mill was located by St Sunday's Beck, in the parish of Stainton in the South Lakeland district of Cumbria. It was a working flax mill up to 1886. Nearby ...
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Ford at Stainton

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Stainton Aqueduct
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Stainton Aqueduct
- Overview Map Stainton Aqueduct was built in c.1818 by John Fletcher (engineer) to carry the Kendal - Lancaster Canal over Stainton Beck and footpath. The Aqueduct, located to the south of ...
Pack Horse Bridge, Stainton
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Pack Horse Bridge, Stainton
- Overview Map Street View The pack horse bridge over Stainton Beck in Stainton village is thought to date from the 17th century. It is a single segmented arch bridge made ...
Bridge at Stainton Stainton End
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Bridge at Stainton Stainton End
- Overview Map Street View Road Bridge over Stainton Beck at Stainton Bridge End, to the south of Stainton village. The bridge is probably 17th or early 18th century. It is ...

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