I can remember getting on that Ferry before the road was built around the south of Loch Carron. In recent years a landslip on that "new" road meant the Ferry ran especially as the local kids had to get to school. Until the landslip was sorted anyway.Mrs D and I have spent several holidays in that area and have always liked that sign. We both habitually refer to the place as "Stromeferrynoferry".
Most people in Denmark (if not all), speaks English, but as a get out clause for not getting a ticket, if you are kissing for more than three minutes you just tell the parking warden that you didn't understand the sign :-)I like the way it is in English. Do the Danes not need telling?
Interesting. Here bikes are permitted unless stated otherwise.Walkers are allowed by default unless specifically forbidden. Horses and carts, cyclists and trains are only allowed where specifically allowed so to speak
Yes, and erection of a blue circle sign without walkers normally denotes their prohibition. See the difference between "cycles only" and "pedal cycle and pedestrian route" in https://www.gov.uk/guidance/the-highway-code/traffic-signs or similar official documents. It doesn't really matter in this case because it's a council silly seaside novelty made-up sign anyway AFAIK. There will be no Traffic Order to make it enforceable. I expect any motorist infringing will be done for driving not on a carriageway (an offence that doesn't need signs) and nothing else will be enforced.Walkers are allowed by default unless specifically forbidden. Horses and carts, cyclists and trains are only allowed where specifically allowed so to speak
While I'm being boring, if the cycleway downgraded to a footway there, it should now be signed "Cyclists Rejoin Carriageway", previously the misleading "End of Route", previously a blue circle bike symbol with "End" rectangle under it. In any case, with no drop kerb, you could ride on to the nearest safe point to rejoin the carriageway!Hmm. Perhaps the pavement is an ill designed shared use path that suddenly becomes single (pedestrian) use? I'd certainly ignore it if I was on the road.