Sixties Weekend

23 & 24 July 2022

Swing back to the Sixties at Weybourne Station!

  • Two steam engines in action and our great value rover tickets, valid for unlimited travel allowing you to hop on and off all day! Steam through unspoilt countryside and enjoy stunning coastal views and delightful forests

  • Park at Holt’s delightful country station and take the train to the traditional seaside town of Sheringham and spend the day exploring the Victorian resort

  • OR join the train at Sheringham, ride to Holt and catch a bus into the centre of this charming Georgian town

  • Hop off at Weybourne to enjoy classic 60s music, vintage vehicle displays and fairground games

  • Steam through unspoilt countryside and enjoy stunning coastal views and delightful forests

  • Save money with discounted fares when you book in advance


Sixties Weekend, 23 & 24 July 

Join us as Weybourne Station is taken over for a weekend of live music, classic vehicles, 60s fashions, and traditional fairground games!

Visit and travel on two of our powerful steam locomotives, and two historic diesel locomotives, as they haul trains of restored carriages. Light refreshments will be available from the Station Buffet, with additional catering and Ice Cream stands.

Please note that the car park at Weybourne will be closed. Parking is available at either Sheringham or Holt.



Event tickets allow for Hop on – Hop off unlimited travel all day.

Groups welcome at this event. Please contact our Bookings Office on 01263 820800.

Adult Day Rover £16.00

Child Day Rover £12.00

Family of Four (2Ad + 2Ch or 1 Ad + 3Ch) £49.00

Family of Five (2Ad + 3Ch or 1 Ad + 4Ch) £59.00

Dog £2.50

Bicycle £2.50

Subject to availability tickets can also be purchased from the ticket offices at Holt, Sheringham or Weybourne on the day of travel

Adult Day Rover £18.00

Child Day Rover £13.00

Family of Four (2Ad + 2Ch or 1 Ad + 3Ch) £55.00

Family of Five (2Ad + 3Ch or 1 Ad + 4Ch) £65.00

Dog £3.00

Bicycle £3.00

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Please note, operational or other considerations may make it necessary to alter, amend or cancel train services and other activities. The North Norfolk Railway cannot be held responsible for any inconvenience or disappointment caused.


In addition to the special activities at Weybourne, two steam trains will be in action to take visitors to the event so grab your tickets at either Holt or Sheringham then climb aboard, watch the guard wave his green flag, listen for the sound of the whistle and a whoosh of steam as you set off on a timeless journey through some of Norfolk’s most stunning coastal scenery and beautiful countryside.

Hop off at Weybourne to see the Sixties displays and then catch a later train to continue your journey.  Our great value rover tickets that are valid for unlimited travel so make a day of it, riding on both steam trains, seeing the action at Weybourne, exploring the delightful Victorian resort of Sheringham and perhaps heading into the Georgian town of Holt (about 1 mile from the station). We recommend booking in advance and passengers doing so receive a generous discount on their fares.

All the usual visitor amenities will be open at each station and there’s also plenty to see in the surrounding area . . .


Holt is the western terminus of the railway and is around a mile from the town centre. The station is easy to reach by road,  just off the A148 at High Kelling, and has ample parking (for which we request a small donation) so is an ideal staring point for passengers wishing to travel to Sheringham and visit the town and seaside.

The town’s original station closed in 1964 and was demolished and part of the trackbed used for the A148 Holt Bypass – discover more about the original station here. The current station is a faithful recreation of an Midland & Great Northern Joint Railway country station, using buildings recovered from various locations in East Anglia. The station decor and artefacts are presented to give a flavour of the period shortly after  1936 when the London & North Eastern Railway took over full ownership of the M&GN.

The station boasts a small buffet and gift shop and a painstakingly created model railway. The William Marriott Museum, which tells the story of the M&GN, and the Railway Cottage – a small home made shortly after World War I by reusing a redundant railway carriage – are open on many days (subject to volunteer availabilty).

The town of Holt is well worth a visit. Energetic passengers can stroll into the town centre – the walk will take around 25 minutes – while many will prefer to hop on one of the buses that stop on the road opposite the station entrance for a short five minute trip into town.  The town features many Georgian buildings and a wide Market Place.

Weybourne’s atmospheric station is a a real gem. There is very limited parking, so the best way to arrive is by train! Hop off and soak up the period atmosphere or take a walk to Weybourne village a mile or so away or to the nearby Sheringham Park. For those not wanting to venture too far, the footbridge affords panoramic views back towards Sheringham and down to the sea and is a good spot to watch trains approaching.

Originally built to capitalise on the “Poppyland” holiday boom, the station served a nearby hotel that was demolished in World War II . It oozes Edwardian charm and has been restored to close to it’s original condition sporting the tan and cream colour scheme used by the Midland & Great Northern Joint Railway at the time. Discover more of about the history of Weybourne station and village.

The former parcels office has been converted into a small period style souvenir shop and buffet. The three picnic areas provide ample space to relax and watch the trains arrive and depart. Historic goods vehicles in the bay platform add to the atmosphere and one, a Southern Railway parcels van, houses a model railway.

Most trains will pass another here, so you make the most of your rover ticket by changing from one to another.

Sheringham’s imposing station houses the booking office, waiting room and buffet. The Old Luggage Office buffet is in an area once used to store the many suitcases and trunks that the Victorian tourists travelling to Sheringham required. Today, it offers the chance to relax over a drink or light lunch and watch the trains come and go.

The station has been restored to close to its 1955 appearance, when British Railways was responsible for the line. The distinctive deep blue station totems and matching enamel signs are evocative of that period. The footbridge provides an excellent vantage point from which to watch trains arrive, or the engine “run round” to the other end of its train ready for the next trip to Holt.

Passengers starting their journey here can arrive by Great Anglia trains from Cromer and Norwich (the mainline station is just across Station Road), by bus (they stop right outside) or by car (there is a large pay and display car park adjacent to the station).

For those arriving on one of our historic trains, there’s a chance to visit the town’s many independent shops, stroll to beach and promenade or venture slightly further to join the Norfolk Coastal Path and enjoy a cliff top walk or climb Beeston Bump (a distinctively-shaped local hillock). The town museum includes a Windfarm Visitor Centre where you can discover more about the arrays that have been built offshore.

Find out more about Sheringham station and town.

See our other Special Events