The annual Scarecrow Festival and Fair takes place in the village of Wray from Saturday, April 26 to Monday, May 5.
During the festival, visitors are able to walk through the village and discover the hundreds of scarecrows made by local residents.
There were no entry fees during the festival, apart from the Bank Holiday fair, and there is ample parking (£1.50) around the village.
At the Bank Holiday fair there will be a number of stalls and attractions, including chainsaw carving, a birds of prey display, duck herding and a fell race and members of the local fire and rescue team will be demonstrating how to rescue people from a crashed car.
Wray Village is located in the Lune Valley between Lancaster and Ingleton.
A GOVERNMENT appointed planning inspector has ruled that an ancient Lake District fell pass is out of bounds for motorised vehicles.
The decision by the Secretary of State to make Garburn Pass, between Troutbeck and Kentmere, a ‘restricted byway’ follows three years of legal argument.
It means that any motorist or motorcyclist using the pass is committing a criminal offence and could face serious legal consequences.
The inspector went through hundreds of pages of documents ranging from maps of 1822, guide books of the 1880s, and photographs of motorbikes using the pass in the 1920s.
The Lake District National Park Authority has also announced that thanks to around £55,000 of Government funding invested in repairs following the 2009 floods, the pass is probably in better condition than it has been for hundreds of years.
“The storms of November 2009 badly damaged both sides of the pass, especially the western side where the track effectively became a river, and most of the surface ended up on the main road,” said National Park Countryside Access Adviser Nick Thorne.
“We were able to obtain significant funding under the Paths for the Public Project, funded by Defra, the Rural Development Programme for England, and Cumbria County Council. And we have now completely rebuilt the worst affected areas in three stages with the work being carried out by our own staff, the National Trust, and a local contractor.”