Come walk ‘n learn about medieval Norwich on 10 & 11 September!
Did you know that Norwich has the largest number of surviving medieval churches north of the Alps?
Discover the awesome medieval culture of Norwich with our special kids trail
FREE | All welcome, see you at the Hostry on the day
Meeting place: Norwich Cathedral Hostry, Norwich, NR1 4DH
Time and Date (Day 1): 10-3PM on Saturday 10 September 2016
Time and Date (Day 2): 11-3PM on Sunday 11 September 2016
Duration Say about an hour?
Get the app
About this trail
This special trail is a unique collaboration between Go Walkeez and the University of East Anglia’s Medieval Parish Churches of Norwich Research Project. Using the rich history uncovered by the UEA’s research team, Go Walkeez has joined forces to design a special kids’ version.
How cool is this? Very. It gives both kids and adults a fun way to explore and learn together about the awesome heritage of Norwich. Pick up both the adults’ and children’s trail maps and see who finds thebest hidden gems!
See the guide book
Collaboration between artists and academics
This trail is the result of a unique collaboration between artists, games designers and academics.
Go Walkeez is a community heritage engagement project created by Kazz Morohashi and is supported by the International Foundation for Art and Culture and the Royal Society of the Arts (SDA and Howarth Awards). The app was developed by Impulse Game.
The Go Walkeez Medieval Churches trail is based on the research from The Medieval Parish Churches of Norwich: City, Community and Architecture, a three-year project undertaken by researchers from the University of East Anglia. The project is funded by The Leverhulme Trust and the NRP Translational Fund project.
Dr Kristi Bain, Partnership Coordinator and Cultural Engagement Fellow (UEA) was instrumental in the development of this collaborative trail.
The original Medieval Churches of the Cathedral Quarter trail (adults’ version) was developed by the Medieval Parish Churches of Norwich Research Project (University of East Anglia), an Arts and Humanities Research Council funded project, in partnership with VisitNorwich, the Norwich Business Improvement District and the Norwich Historic Churches Trust.