Bucks County

Tag - Yardley

Making the move from one town to another can be a daunting task. As you can imagine, relocating across the pond from the United Kingdom to the United States is even more daunting. This was certainly a huge adventure for us as a family. Yet, along the way, we discovered a few gems in Bucks County that are very reminiscent of England! Here are 5 places in Bucks County that remind me of home.

1. 5

Looking for a great way to support local businesses? Need an excuse to take advantage of all the fresh, seasonal produce Bucks County has to offer? Running out of ideas to entertain your children, before school starts up again? Have no fear! Here is a quick guide to 5 great farmers markets across Bucks County.

Yardley Farmers Market

Set back from Main Street, in Buttonwood Park, the Yardley market

Whether enjoying soft tunes over dinner or rocking out to a sold-out show on Friday night, Bucks County’s music scene has something for every evening. From big-name performers to local jazz artists, you can find entertainment in Bucks County every night of the week! Here are some of the top places to catch a live show this summer.

1. Aldie Mansion
Doylestown

Heritage Conservancy’s popular

Bucks County’s well-known goldendoodle, @BentleyFromTheBurbs, is a part-time service dog and full-time good boy. While he is out exploring the County’s beautiful parks, Bentley loves to tag along with his mom, Kristine, for a bite!

Bentley and Kristine took to some of Bucks County’s best dog-friendly restaurants that both dogs and their owners can enjoy…

Bentley from the Burbs

Stop 1: Breakfast at Langhorne Coffee

In this three-part blog, Bucks County native Shirley (Lee) Corsey recalls life growing up in Yardley Borough as an African American. Her information is based on historic landmarks, newspaper articles, online archives, documented family photos, and first-person oratory. See Shirley speak on “Women History Makers of Bucks County and Beyond” at the Bucks County Visitor Center on March 9, 2019 from

In 1776, General George Washington and his army marched through parts of Bucks County, but before they reached New Jersey for the historic Battle of Trenton, they had to make their way across the Delaware River through a wintry mix of snow and ice. Though these men had just experienced an incredibly tough loss in New York just a couple months prior, they never gave up. If they hadn’t persisted through the harsh Northeastern winter, then one of the most monumental battles of the Revolutionary War would not have been won by Washington’s army, and the cause for freedom may have been lost.