The discoveries were made during a Scottish Water project to lay a new water pipeline mains on the outskirts of Selkirk.
Give them some time to explore the magical turreted treehouses, suspension bridges, slides, climbing walls and secret tunnels before you all enjoy the seasonal, locally-sourced menu of the Restoration Café.
Start from Tweedbank and follow the 4 Abbeys cycle route to visit Melrose, Dryburgh, Kelso and Jedburgh Abbeys.
Given that the stones were found in a stone wall and as part of cobbling, it is likely that they derived from buildings that had been demolished and the stones re-used as rubble for subsequent structures at the site.
The GUARD Archaeology team also recovered a variety of finds, which subsequent post-excavation analyses led by GUARD Archaeology Medieval Pottery Specialist Bob Will, revealed were of a predominantly domestic character.
Alternatively, join the 4 Abbeys cycle route and visit the Scottish Borders’ four famous abbeys: Melrose, Dryburgh, Kelso and Jedburgh.
Take the train to Eskbank station then hop on the bus for the short trip to Dalkeith Country Park.
London SW1 From £1.56m A perfect lock-up-and-leave.
From the late 1960s until last year, the austere New Scotland Yard building, in the Whitehall conservation area, was home to the Metropolitan Police — and the backdrop to many a cop show and news report.
A short bus ride south on the A7 will take you to historic Selkirk, where William Wallace was proclaimed Overlord of Scotland and Sir Walter Scott once served as Sheriff.