The weather looked like it may change at any moment, we had our fingers crossed in the hope of it remaining relatively dry. The large body of trees ahead was our destination. There was no name for the wood on the map but after doing a bit of research on the web I later found that it was called Beach Lime Wood. This body of trees was split by the M5 but originally it was one large wood or possibly forest. Approximately two miles east from our position was a cave - The Swiss Valley Cave. It is part of the Clevedon Court estate and was used to extract lead for the roof among other things.
Once we reached the top of the hill and was under the canopy of the trees it was time to have a drink and take in the view. In Rammy's case it was time for a Ginsters snack.
We took the trail through the woods up to Cadbury Camp Lane which had some very large houses dotted in amongst the trees and again if you look on the Google satellite view you will notice quite a huge house in the middle - I wonder who lives there?
We crossed the road and entered into open land once more. We followed the path until we reached a small farm. I mis judged our turning here, we should have gone right at the farm but instead we went straight on but I am glad we did because we came across two interesting sites at the top. One was the view and the other a bomb. Not sure what the story was behind the bomb but it sure did look rather unsettling.
We turned back and went the right way along Gordano Round past Naish Cottage that was a large estate that had ponds and its own chapel. We crossed Whitehouse Lane and into a cornfield still following Gordano Round.
This was the boundary fence for the Noah's Arch adventure park and zoo. We kept hearing strange noises, broken voices. We half expected an embarrassed couple to stick their heads up from the corn. It was along this path I believe my wallet fell out of my pocket. I only realised afterwards when we were in the pub car pack that it had gone. Luckily I got a call later that evening from Noah's Arch saying that it had been found.