Ingram is a small village situated on the edge of the Northumberland National Park, alongside the River Breamish.
Ingram Village Hall
The Village Hall hosts several activities and entertainments throughout the year. The hall is available for hire.
Enquiries: Phone 01665 578980; email VillageHall@IngramBreamishValley.co.uk
11th Century church
Ingram has its own Anglican church – St Michael and All Angels – steeped in history but still holding regular services with a small and lively congregation.
Pennine cycle route
The National Cycle Network, Route 68 passes right by. Known as the Pennine Way, it follows the spine of England, through three National Parks between Derby and Berwick-upon-Tweed.
Learn more: Sustrans Route 68
The village is the venue for the annual late Summer Ingram Show. There’s everything from gun dog displays to creepy crawlies road shows; terrier racing and pony sports, and craft tents to quoits. People travel from miles around to enjoy this most traditional country fayre.
Remains of Hillfort at Brough Law near Ingram
Just 0.5 mile out of the village and you arrive at Bulby’s Wood. There’s a car park here, together with public toilets. It’s a popular place to picnic alongside the River Breamish.
From here, a half hour walk up the hillside leads you to Brough Law and its Iron Age hillfort.
Dark Skies Discovery Site
Set within the Northumberland International Dark Sky Park, Ingram has been designated as a Dark Sky Discovery Site. As Ingram is away from the glare of city street lights, there is a very high level of darkness – perfect for viewing the billions of stars in our vast skies!
Ingram House B&B
Ingram House Bed and Breakfast is an originally-built 18th Century farmhouse which now offers bed and breakfast accommodation in one double room and one twin room (both with en suite). It’s an ideal, picturesque base for walkers, sightseers, cyclists and stargazers alike.