Ballaugh

A lovely walk in the Curraghs and this little fella was a bit cocky to say the least 🙂

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In the Curraghs in Ballaugh © Peter Killey - www.manxscenes.com

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A Mummy Wallaby deep in the Curraghs at Ballaugh 🙂

Isn’t she beautiful.

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A Mummy Wallaby © Peter Killey - www.manxscenes.com

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This busy little bee was so busy he forgot just how much pollen he was covered in 🙂

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Manx Honey Bee © Peter Killey - www.manxscenes.com

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Alpine looking good this morning on the TT Course.

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Alpine Cottage © Peter Killey - www.manxscenes.com

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The old Red Phone Box and Post Box at the Cronk in Ballaugh.

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Red Phone Box and Post Box at the Cronk © Peter Killey - www.manxscenes.com

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Last week we had some new born lambs today we have some baby Goats which I first thought were Springer Spaniel Pups 🙂

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Baby Goats at Ballacrye © Peter Killey - www.manxscenes.com

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The Old Rectory next to Ballaugh Old Church.

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The Old Rectory in Ballaugh © Peter Killey - www.manxscenes.com

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These “2” little fellas were born yesterday in the parish of Ballaugh

Hopefully this is the start of Spring here on the Island.

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Ballaugh Lambs © Peter Killey - www.manxscenes.com

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A walk along the old Northern Railway Line near to Ballacrye.

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On the Railway Line at Ballacrye © Peter Killey - www.manxscenes.com

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Standing inside Old Ballaugh Church at the Cronk and looking out towards the famous leaning entrance pillars.

This little Church always intrigues me with its leaning entrance pillars, I have heard so many myths about the reasons why the pillars are leaning that I just don’t really know what to believe now!

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Ballaugh Old Church at the Cronk © Peter Killey - www.manxscenes.com

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This lovely little pub is the only Pub in the Village and stands on the TT Course at Ballaugh Bridge, however according to my Manx book called ‘Manannan’s Isle’ by David Craine Ballaugh boasted a staggering 17 Pubs and 1 Hotel in 1830.

The image was captured on my Sony HX20V camera, resized and cropped  in Adobe Photoshop Creative Cloud.

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The Raven in Ballaugh © Peter Killey - www.manxscenes.com

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Sulby Glen Station opened on the 23rd September 1879 as part of the Manx Northern Railways St John’s to Ramsey line.  The station was situated on the south side of the road from Sulby Glen to the Coast . The station had a single siding with a combined raised goods platform and cattle dock.

The Manx Railway system was very  busy well into the second half of the 20th century but by the 1950’s  traffic levels began to decline as less holidaymakers visited the island and  road transport competition started to make its presence felt.The St Johns to Ramsey line along with all of its  stations, including Sulby Glen was closed completely on the 13th  November 1965. It re-opened to passenger services in 1967 but closed again on the 6th September 1968  this time for good.

The image was captured on my Sony HX20V camera, resized and cropped  in Adobe Photoshop CS6.

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Sulby Glen Crossing - © Peter Killey

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