Imagine you're walking in a

picture-postcard village in England..

and each time you turn a corner,

a new surprise awaits you!


Thatched-roof cottages and

lush English flower gardens

make you feel as if you've stepped into

a Thomas Kinkade painting.




A place so quaint

that it's not at all unusual for

riders and horses to amble through

the middle of the village.



And each village you enter

is more perfect than

the last!




England has scores of

pristine villages that appear to be

untouched by time and

open a window to the past.


And our Virtual Walk DVDs will

allow you to experience this beauty

and charm without packing a single

bag or making a long plane flight!


We currently have four British Virtual Travel DVDs:
  1. The English Countryside - A 30 minute walk from the village of Eynesford to Shoreham in Kent.

  2. Cotswold Villages Part 1 - A 60 minute walk through the villages of Chipping Campden, Broadway, Lower Slaughter, and Upper Slaughter.

  3. Cotswold Villages Part 2 - A 60 minute walk through the villages of Snowshill, Castle Combe, Bourton-on-the-Water, Stanton, and Bibury.

  4. London Waterways - A 30 minute walk in London's "Little Venice" and along the "New River Walk."

>> Click on a title above to learn more about that DVD. <<

PURCHASE THE DVDs HERE!






Arguably one of the most picturesque

locales in the western world,

the Cotswolds is a destination

that will exceed your expectations!


Snowshill is a charming hillside village

overlooking the Vale of Evesham.

The striking Church of St. Barnabas

is located in the center of the village.





These cottages in Snowshill are

all constructed from the local

honey-colored limestone.


Near Snowshill is Stanton, one of

the best examples of Cotswold villages.

Stanton was lovingly restored by

its owner, Sir Phillip Stott.

All of the photographs on this page are actual still captures from these four DVDs.


Stanton's long main street is lined

with carefully preserved cottages,

all of the typical honey-colored

local limestone.



Stanton is truly a place to pause

and savor the warm coloring of the

stone cottages and thatched roofs.



Located on the River Windrush,

Bourton-on-the-Water was a Roman

settlement with Iron Age origins.


The clear sparkling river and

the attractive low bridges along it

create a charming scene in this

attractive village.


William Morris called Bibury

"The most beautiful village in England"

and it is still attractive in its

setting along the little River Coln.



Located on the far side of Rack Isle,

Arlington Row, in Bibury, is one of

the most visited sites in the Cotswolds.




No matter how large or small, most

Cotswold villages possess one thing

in common: a substantial church like

this one in Wyche Rissington...





or this one in Buckland...





or this late Norman church

in Upper Slaughter....


which was lovingly decorated by

villagers with flowers from their

private gardens. F. E. Witts, the

church's rector in the mid-1800's,

wrote "The Diary of a Cotswold Parson."
Remember, we currently have four British Virtual Travel DVDs:
  1. The English Countryside - A 30 minute walk from the village of Eynesford to Shoreham in Kent.

  2. Cotswold Villages Part 1 - A 60 minute walk through the villages of Chipping Campden, Broadway, Lower Slaughter, and Upper Slaughter.

  3. Cotswold Villages Part 2 - A 60 minute walk through the villages of Snowshill, Castle Combe, Bourton-on-the-Water, Stanton, and Bibury.

  4. London Waterways - A 30 minute walk in London's "Little Venice" and along the "New River Walk."

>> Click on a title above to learn more about that specific DVD. <<

PURCHASE THE DVDs HERE!





The charming village of Upper Slaughter

has a narrow road that

winds downhill....



before crossing the

River Eye via a

working ford.






Farther along the River Eye

is the village of Lower Slaughter.


Like most Cotswold villages,

Lower Slaughter has a

stone church built of the

local honey-colored limestone.

PURCHASE THE DVDs HERE!





Located at the southern edge of

the Cotswolds, the village of Lacock

is owned by the National Trust.

Lacock, with its half-timbered

stone houses, dates from the 13th

century, and was used as a location

in the films, "Pride and Prejudice,"

"Moll Flanders," and "Emma."



Broadway, as its name implies,

has a wide main street

lined by impressive stone houses.


Broadway is the tourist center

of the Cotswolds with many

shops displaying the work

of local craftsmen.



Chipping Campden has been described

as the "jewel in the crown" of

Cotswold villages.



Begun in the late 12th century,

its High Street follows an important

trading route.





Chipping Campden's Church of St. James

is one of the Cotswolds' finest

wool churches.



Not far from Chipping Campden,

Broad Campden was influenced by

the Arts and Crafts movement.

PURCHASE THE DVDs HERE!





Well to the south of the traditional

Cotswolds, Castle Combe evokes the

sense of being in a different world.


Lying snugly in the valley formed

by the little By Brook, Castle Combe's

cottages are all centered around

its beautiful Market Cross.



The village church is built

in the Perpendicular style

typical of many in the region.



Inside the church lies the tomb and

effigy of one of the early lords

of Castle Combe.




The village has an abundance

of attractive cottages.


Here in 1966, beside the By Brook,

the producers of the film "Dr. Doolittle"

transformed this little stream into

a harbor complete with boats.



The village of Castle Combe plays

an important part in the new

motion picture, "Stardust," starring

Michelle Pfeiffer and Robert DeNiro.

PURCHASE THE DVDs HERE!



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