Queen Charlotte Street is the shortest street in Britain. Just a passageway, off the High Street, in Windsor it is just 51 feet and 10 inches.
Next to it is The Crooked House of Windsor, aptly names as it has a noticeable slant. Thought to date back to 1592 it is said to have a secret passage which was used to deliver food to the kitchens of Windsor Castle.
It was knocked down in 1687 so the neighbouring Guildhall could be built. However, this sparked some controversy and the building ended up being rebuilt.
It was hurriedly re-built with unseasoned green oak which meant it was still damp. As the water evaporated over the years the building began to change shape which gave it its name.
Another theory is that the building was kept straight by its neighbouring buildings, which were subsequently knocked down, causing it to wane.
The 2 mile/60 minute walk which starts at Windsor Bridge connects many of the town’s highlights.
Permanent bronze markers identify the route of the Walkway and use Eton’s crest, originally given to the town by King Henry VI in 1449.
The 18 crests - celebrating King’s Stable Street, the Cock Pitt, Porny School, Baldwin’s Bridge and Barnes Pool, Eton College, the Timbralls, Skinners’ Bridge, the Herschel Observatory, the Gormley statue, the Burning Bush, Keate’s House, the Natural History Museum, the Museum of Antiquities, St John’s Church and the war memorial, Jubilee Square, the Brocas and Eton Boatsheds.