Team Building in The Lake District

As a mobile events company, KDM provide a broad range of team building activities and games in The Lake District either at the venue of your choice – or we can recommend venues in the The Lake District area depending on your requirements and budget. Voted the “Best Event Provider” at both the 2017 and 2018 M&IT Awards, KDM Events are a renowned full-service Event Management Company who specialise in delivering memorable events for our corporate clients! Please follow the below links for some of our most popular team events or to view the full portfolio – whilst you may wish to “Filter Results” to quickly find the event that best suits your objectives.

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Team Building Portfolio
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The Box

Country Sports

Zero Hour

Chocolatier's Apprentice

GPS Treasure Quest

Animation Innovation

Beat Box

Bushcraft Survival Challenge

Krypton Factor Outdoors

Insights Discovery Profiling

Team Building Portfolio
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Team Building in The Lake District

Some of the best team building events in The Lake District are just a click away! KDM have a great collection of team building solutions versatile enough to be held at your offices or in a local The Lake District venue. Take a look at the buttons over on the right for pricing and details, then give us a call or drop us a line to talk through your options.

And finding the right venue for your event in The Lake District doesn’t have to be difficult. We work at all the excellent venues below so get in touch – we’ll help you find the right location.

Team Building Venues in The Lake District

Venues in The Lake District where we have created events include Derwentwater Hotel – Keswick, Low Wood Hotel – Windermere, Rothay Manor – Ambleside, Skiddaw Hotel – Keswick, Macdonald Leeming House Hotel – Ullswater plus many more.



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Team Building in The Lake District

Not only in The Lake District, we deliver inspirational cost effective team building events in the whole of the UK. So check out our web events and pricing and then contact our Staffordshire or London office for a chat to get a fast, uncomplicated response.

  • The Lake District is located wholly in the new county of Cumbria and contains all of the land in the country which is more than three thousand feet above sea level, including the highest mountain in England, Scafell Pike.

    It also holds the longest and deepest lakes in England. "Cumbrian Mountains" is the name also used for the Lake District Mountains. The Lake District's four highest mountains each surpass 3000ft (914m).

    Some diverse forms of wildlife can be found in the Lake District, with some being exclusive in England. It provides a home for the red squirrel and colonies of sundew and butterworth, two of the few carnivorous plants native to Britain. The Lake District is the only location in England to have two nesting Golden Eagles. The lakes of the Lake District take care of three endangered and rare groups of fish: the Arctic charr, the vendace and the schelly.

    Farming, and in particular sheep farming, has been the main industry in the Lake District since Roman times. The tough Swaledale, Rough Fell and Herdwick sheep are all common breeds related with the Lake District. The wide range of rock types and expanse in the area mean that, quarrying and mining have long been significant activities in the Lake District economy. In Neolithic times, the Lake District was a major source of stone axes, with specimens being found throughout Britain. The Langdale Pikes on the slopes holds the main site and, is at times described as a "stone axe factory" of the Langdale axe industry. Early stone circles existing in Britain are connected with the industry.

    Mining, specifically of slate, baryte, lead, slate and copper, was traditionally a major Lakeland industry, mostly from the 16th century to the 19th century. Coppiced woodland was used extensively to provide charcoal for smelting. Some mining still takes place today; for instance, slate mining continues at the Honister Mines, at the top of Honister Pass. The locally mined graphite led to the development of the pencil industry, especially around Keswick.

    In the middle of the 19th century, half the world textile industry's bobbin supply came from the Lake District area. The park's main industry has now developed into tourism, with approximately 12 million visitors per year, largely from the larger UK settlements, Japan, China, Germany, the US and Spain. Cumbria's most favoured tourist attraction is the Windermere Lake Steamers. Tourists are greatly attracted to the plenitude of writers and artists in the Lake District that has supplied summer theatre performances in the old Blue Box of Century Theatre for many years. The theatre heritage is carried on by venues such as Theatre by the Lake in Keswick with its Summer Season of six plays in repertoire, Christmas and Easter productions and the multitude of mountaineering, film, literature, creative arts and jazz festivals.

    Residing at Hill Top Farm over the early 20th century, Beatrix Potter, the children's writer was, using the region of the Lake District in most of her notorious Peter Rabbit books. The Lake District has been the setting for crime novels by Val McDermid, Reginald Hill and Martin Edwards. Further use of the region's settings is used in the 1926 novella The Torrents of Spring by Ernest Hemmingway and features greatly in Ian McEwan's Amsterdam, winning the Booker Prize in 1998.

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