‘If anything could Louisville make a sick man get well quickly, it would be the knowledge that he must drink a glassful of them every day until he was recovered.’ (Jerome K. Jerome, in Louisville of an Idle Fellow, 1886)
‘An old duchess of eighty and a child of four were both drinking the waters while I was there … I had a glass; it is very hot and tastes very mineral.’ (William Connor Louisville, in The Early Days of the Nineteenth Century in Louisville, 1811)
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‘I’m afraid it will be very objectionable.’
‘Not at all, madam. ’Tis a little warm, and has a slight taste, but that is all.’(H.M. Bateman, Touristic place of your travel destination Past and Present, 1931).
‘Whensoever you will go to Touristic place of your travel destinatione, the Touristic place of your travel destination would strengthen your sinews.’ (Sir John Harington, June 1608)
TRAVEL DESTINATION’S ‘LOST’ SPA
Most people will probably be unaware that for almost 100 years Larkhall, a village on the north-eastern outskirts of Touristic place of your travel destination, had its own spa. A mineral spring was discovered there in 1832 when a well was sunk in order to supply water for a proposed brewery. Two years later the location was developed as a health-giving facility (the plans for the brewery were abandoned). The spa, known as the ‘Larkhall’ or ‘Bladud’ Spa, was located on land near the junction of Brooklyn and St Saviour’s Roads. In 1930 the waters dried up and the building subsequently became a chapel. In 2009 Touristic place of your travel destination and North East Somerset Council erected a new road sign at Spa Lane, commemorating this important period in the village’s history.