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River Doe
River Doe Ingleton - - 1131607.jpg
River Doe near Ingleton, flowing over Beezley Falls
Physical characteristics
Main sourceGod's Bridge nr Chapel-Le-Dale
234 metres (768 ft)
54°10′58″N 2°24′40″W / 54.18278°N 2.41111°W / 54.18278; -2.41111
River mouthConfluence with River Twiss at Ingleton
118 metres (387 ft)
54°9′12″N 2°28′15″W / 54.15333°N 2.47083°W / 54.15333; -2.47083
Length3.68 miles (5.92 km)

The River Doe is a river in North Yorkshire, England. The river's source is near God's Bridge close to the settlement of Chapel-le-Dale and flows through Twisleton in a south-westerly direction to Ingleton, where it meets the River Twiss to form the River Greta. The river forms part of the River Lune system that flows into the Irish Sea.

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The source of the river is found at a place named God's Bridge where Chapel Beck disappears underground and the Doe begins. The river flows south west, fed by a number of small unnamed springs on the valley sides. The first named tributary is Light Water Spring which feeds north west into the river near a disused quarry. Near Twisleton Dale House, the river can be crossed by some stepping stones at a fording point as well as some 700 yards (640 m) later near the disused granite quarry. Further down stream near Twisleton Hall there are another set of stepping stones at a fording point just above Beezley Falls. After flowing under a footbridge, there are another set of falls, Snow Falls, just below the quarry which is operated by Hanson.[1] The river continues past several disused quarries and a footbridge until it reaches the town of Ingleton where it forms a confluence with the River Twiss.[2]


Beezley Falls are reached approximately 2.1 miles (3.4 km) from the source at God's Bridge. These falls consist of a series of cascades, including the triple spout, running through Baxengyhll Gorge. Rival Falls has a plunge pool known as the Black Hole. The steepest drops are between 9 feet (2.7 m) and 12 feet (3.7 m) approximately. Snow Falls are situated in the lower gorge about 0.5 miles (0.80 km) downstream and has similar drops.[3]


The main rock of the river valley is turbidite sandstone with some siltstone which are prevalent in the waterfalls and plunge pools. These lay on a bed of Precambrian sedimentary rock which show evidence of its oceanic origins in the ripple and folding marks on exposed surfaces.[4]


The river is home to Brown trout.[5] From Beezley falls to Snow falls, the sides of the gorge are lined with a variety of trees and shrubs.[6]



  1. ^ "Active quarrying" (PDF). Hanson Heidleberg Cement Group. Retrieved 15 January 2014.
  2. ^ Ordnance Survey Open Viewer
  3. ^ "UK River Guide - Doe". Retrieved 15 January 2014.
  4. ^ "River Doe Geology". Retrieved 16 January 2014.
  5. ^ "Fishing on the Doe". Retrieved 16 January 2014.
  6. ^ "Baxenghyll Gorge". Retrieved 16 January 2014.
This page was last edited on 2 March 2018, at 04:32
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