Tourism in England

Tourism plays a significant part in the economic life of England. The United Kingdom as a whole is the 10th most visited country. London, Oxford, Cambridge and Canterbury remain popular historic tourist destinations. England's long history and pervasive culture, make it a popular tourist destination. Many tourist spots have witnessed great events of history that have shaped England and the greater world. Many of England's tourist attractions have inspired work of poets, folk writers, artists for thousands of years; the city of Manchester, famous for being the first industrialised city, Liverpool, the famous birthplace of The Beatles are popular tourist destinations that show the more modern side to England. The English countryside has been described as suitable to ecotourism, if affected by the sad irony "that the things that make the landscape of Britain comely and distinctive are entirely no longer needed. Hedgerows, country churches, stone barns, verges full of nodding wildflowers and birdsong, sheep roaming over wind-swept fells, village shops and post office and much more can only be justified on economic grounds, for most people in power those are the only things that matter".

England possesses a wide range of natural environments, continues to benefit from a significant Ecotourism industry: Eden Project in Cornwall. The Lake District, a national park and mountainous region in Cumbria, including Windermere, the largest lake in England; the Peak District, a national park and upland area lying in Derbyshire. Dartmoor and Exmoor, national parks and upland areas in Devon/Somerset; the New Forest, a rural forest and national park lying in Hampshire. The Jurassic Coast, a World Heritage Site in Dorset and Devon; the Broads, a national park and lowland area lying in Norfolk. The Yorkshire Dales, a national park and upland area in North Yorkshire and Cumbria; the National Forest, covering parts of Leicestershire and Staffordshire. The South Downs, a national park stretching from Hampshire to East Sussex and comprising chalk uplands and sea cliffs. Center Parcs, a European network of rural holiday parks; the Parliamentary Under Secretary of State for Arts and Tourism is the minister with responsibility over tourism in the UK.

Minister for Tourism and Heritage Parliamentary Under Secretary of State for Arts and Tourism Enjoy England Institute of Tourist Guiding Tourism in Scotland Tourism in Wales Tourism in the United Kingdom England travel and tourism at Curlie English Tourist Board Best UK Places, Interactive Google maps showing local places and attractions, complete with Flickr photographs. Search by UK place name or postcode. TheLeisureGuide, Tourist Attractions around England. See The Sights, Tourist Attractions and Places To Visit in England

Motor's Too Fast

"Motor's Too Fast" is a single from Australian rock musician James Reyne. It was included on the international and Australian 1988 re-release of his debut self titled solo studio album, it was the fifth single taken from the album overall. "Motor's Too Fast" provided Reyne a nomination for ARIA Award for Best Male Artist at the ARIA Music Awards of 1989. It lost to Barnestorming by Jimmy Barnes; the Chantoozies covered the song on their self-titled debut album but titled their cover "Slightest Notion". CD Single/ 7”"Motor's Too Fast" - 3:34 "Counting on Me" -Vinyl / 12"A1 Motor's Too Fast A2 Mr. Sandman B1 Heaven On A Stick B2 Counting On Me Bass – Andy Cichon DrumsJohn Watson Guitar – Brett Kingman, Jef Scott KeyboardsSimon Hussey "James Reyne –"Motor's Too Fast"". Retrieved 4 March 2016

Beijiao 77-class dispatch boat

Beijiao 77 class dispatch boat is a class of little known naval auxiliary ship in service with the People's Liberation Army Navy. The name of this class is after the first unit commissioned, with the exact type still remains unknown, only a single unit of this class have been confirmed in active service as of mid-2010s. Beijiao 77 class series ships in PLAN service are designated by a combination of two Chinese characters followed by three-digit number; the second Chinese character is Jiao, short for Jiao-Tong-Ting, meaning dispatch boat in Chinese, because these ships are classified as dispatch boats. The first Chinese character denotes which fleet the ship is service with, with East for East Sea Fleet, North for North Sea Fleet, South for South Sea Fleet. However, the pennant numbers may have changed due to the change of Chinese naval ships naming convention