Pete's Montgomery Canal Photo-site.
Queens Head to Maesbury (Section3. Page 2).
Leaving Aston bottom lock.
Heading towards Maesbury Marsh we come to Red Bridge (Number 77).
View from under Red Bridge (Number 77 ).
Looking south from under Red Bridge.
Well established banks on either side of the canal.
Red Bridge (Number 77).
As seen from the towpath on the  Maesbury  Marsh side of the bridge.
Leaving Red Bridge.
A pleasant  walk along the mature towpath.
Park Mill Bridge (Number 78).
Approaching Park Mill Bridge from the direction of Welsh Frankton.
Maps show a winding point to the right, before the bridge but, as can be seen from the photo, this is no longer useable.
Park Mill Bridge ( Number 78).
A closer view of Park Mill Bridge showing the reed bed that has now completely closed this section of the winding hole.
Park Mill Bridge.
This pleasant scene was taken from the top of Park Mill Bridge.
Park Mill Bridge (Number 78).
This photo of Park Mill Bridge was taken from the towpath on its southern approach.
South of Park Mill Bridge.
Site of an ancient spillway that has been restored by the Waterway Recovery Group.
Another view of the restored spillway mentioned in the previous photo caption.
Mile Post.
Sited by the hedge on the towpath side of the canal  near the spillway is a mile post with the words.
Newtown 29 miles. Welsh Frankton  6 miles. Montgomery Canal.
Nearer to Maesbury Marsh.
The channel is clear.
The chimney seen on the far bank  used to belong to an old bone works that produced fertiliser and glue.
Maesbury Marsh.
Narrow boats moored by the offside bank show that this section is now navigable.
(Opened to navigation spring 2003).
Maesbury Marsh.( Bridge 79).
This original building now forms part of the Navigation Inn.
On this site, a malt kiln was converted into a stable in 1901.
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