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  1. Bo'ness & Kinneil Railway passenger trains Details
    This railway is Cornwall's only standard gauge railway still operated by steam locomotives and the trains run through some delightful Cornish scenery. The Railway is typical of a branch line in the 1950's. Great Western steam tank engines are the main locomotives to be seen here but diesel traction is also used. Come and a enjoy a 13 mile round trip on this steeply graded line through the beautiful countryside.

  2. Brecon Mountain Railway passenger trains Details
    Travel in one of our all-weather observation coaches behind a vintage steam locomotive through beautiful scenery into the Brecon Beacons National Park along the full length of the Taf Fechan Reservoir to Dol-y-Gaer on one of the most popular railways in Wales. On your return to Pant, visit our workshop where old steam locomotives are repaired.

  3. Spa Valley Railway passenger trains Details
    The Spa Valley Railway runs for 3 miles through the picturesque Kentish Weald countryside between the town of Royal Tunbridge Wells and the village of Groombridge, stopping off in between at High Rocks. Come and visit us and enjoy the delights of travelling behind a steam train, through Kent and Sussex.

  4. Bala Lake Railway passenger trains Details
    For a perfect day out, why not ride the narrow-gauge train alongside the largest natural lake in Wales? Bala Lake Railway (Rheilffordd Llyn Tegid) offers a delightful 9 mile return journey alongside Llyn Tegid, through the beautiful and natural Snowdonia National Park.

  5. EVR - Ecclesbourne Valley Railway passenger trains Details
    The Ecclesbourne Valley Railway runs from Duffield, five miles north of Derby to Wirksworth, a delightful market town on the edge of the Peak District in England. After 15 years disuse, passenger services are being reintroduced in stages from 2004.

  6. Epping Ongar Railway passenger trains Details
    The Epping Ongar Railway runs through 6 miles of beautiful Essex countryside.

  7. Launceston Steam Railway passenger trains Details
    The Launceston Steam Railway links the historic Cornish town of Launceston with the hamlet of Newmills. Trains are hauled by steam locomotives built to a famous design by the Hunslet Engineering Company in the late 1800's.

  8. Bure Valley Railway passenger trains Details
    Opened in 1990, the Bure Valley Railway offers an 18 mile round trip through picturesque countryside which is as varied, interesting and beautiful as any to be found on a railway journey in England. Norfolk's longest fifteen inch gauge line runs between the ancient market town of Aylsham and Wroxham, the 'Capital of the Norfolk Broads'. There are also intermediate stations at Brampton, Buxton and Coltishall. You May join or alight from the trains at any station.

  9. Ravenglass and Eskdale Railway passenger trains Details
    The Ravenglass and Eskdale Railway runs for seven-miles from the coastal village of Ravenglass in the Western Lake District through two of Lakeland's 'loveliest valleys' to Dalegarth station and visitor centre in Eskdale, nestling at the foot of England's highest mountains. Steam trains operate every month of the year.

  10. Birmingham Railway Museum Trust passenger trains Details
    In 1999 Birmingham Railway Museum Trust achieved its long held objective of running a regular steam train service on the national mainline railway network between Birmingham and Stratford-upon-Avon. Tyseley Locomotive Works is the engineering subsidiary of the Trust. Locomotives and other rolling stock are restored, maintained and serviced on the site of the former Great Western locomotive depot & works at Tyseley. The Museum & Depot site is now known as Tyseley Locomotive Works Visitor Centre and it is the home base for Vintage Trains and, of course, the Shakespeare Express. Vintage Trains is the main line operating subsidiary. Vintage Trains uses engines from the Tyseley collection plus guest locomotives to haul steam excursions and heritage diesel trains on the national mainline railway network to places of interest. This makes an excellent day out for both families and railway enthusiasts.

  11. MR - Middleton Railway (Leeds) passenger trains Details
    The world's oldest working railway - founded in 1758.

  12. The Lavender Line passenger trains Details
    Preserved Railway. Our line is now just a mile long and starts at Isfield station. It heads northwards towards Little Horsted where the train pauses before returning to Isfield. There is no station at Little Horsted and train rides normally last about 15 minutes per trip with trains leaving every half hour. The village of Isfield lies off the A26, midway between Lewes and Uckfield.

  13. Llangollen Railway passenger trains Details
    We have reopened a section of the former Ruabon to Barmouth route in North Wales that was closed in the 1960s. Our heritage trains now operate at weekends for most of the year, and all week from April to October. During the summer, most trains are steam-hauled; at other times diesel locomotives or railcars may be used. The route runs from Carrog to Llangollen.

  14. DCDR - Downpatrick & County Down Railway passenger trains Details
    The railway is Northern Ireland's only standard gauge (i.e. full size) heritage railway and is based in the county town of Down. The railway was founded in 1985 with the intention of rebuilding the entire former Belfast and County Down Railway branch line to Ardglass. However, it soon became apparent that this was an unrealistic goal and instead the railway was or is being rebuilt to Inch Abbey and Ballydugan - both of which are on the former BCDR Belfast to Newcastle main line.

  15. South Devon Railway Trust passenger trains Details
    We are a registered Charity who operate a Standard Gauge Railway between Buckfastleigh and Totnes in South Devon, England beside the fast flowing river Dart. The line was built by the South Devon Railway and first opened on 1st May 1872. It was taken over by the Great Western Railway in 1876. The line closed to all traffic on 7th September 1962 and was re-opened as a preserved steam line on 5th April 1969. The South Devon Railway Trust took over the running of the line on 1st January 1991.We have a number of steam locomotives and privately owned diesels, together with some historic rolling stock.

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