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During high season or weekends, reservations are strongly recommended.Try the Keswick Tourism Association site for finding accommodation .The modern and stylish Cafe Bar 26, Sweeney's and The Square Orange offer a welcome change to the traditional. The Oddfellows on the main street has music every night of various quality.The Square Orange on St Johns Street and Cafe Bar 26 on Lake Road have music every Thursday, both worth a visit.Keswick is the northern tourist hub of the Lake District National Park and is a favourite base for serious walkers and climbers, artists and photographers, and anyone who enjoys mountain and lake scenery.
Keswick sits under the shadow of England's fourth-highest mountain, Skiddaw, and it lies at the head of the Borrowdale valley with Derwentwater lake reaching the edge of town.Within town, distances are short so walking is easy. Hikers can walk onto the surrounding hills (known locally as fells - a word dating from Viking times) or into the nearby valleys straight from the town, with more options opening up if you use the Keswick Launch, a car, or the local buses. If you can't walk then at least drive around from Borrowdale.Buses run all over the Lake District from Keswick and these can make a good way to get out to or back from a day's walking destination. A trip over the Honister Pass to Buttermere is well worth the effort returning over either Newlands Pass or Whinlatter Pass for spectacular views.The theatre building is modern and comfortable with good refreshment facilities and a small shop. All the big high-street outdoor shops are represented in Keswick, so you'll be spoilt for choice if you need any clothing or equipment for walking, climbing, or camping (just don't forget to spend some time using it!) Pretty much all of the pubs in the area offer traditional pub food at lunch and dinner time.