I didn't expect much, but after coming here I was glad I did. I learned a lot about how grain was milled for hundreds of years before the onset of more sophisticated machinery.
Do you know how millstones worked, and how the grooves carved in them functioned? What went into and came out of a mill, and how a mill was powered? What a customer brought home from the mill and how he/she used it? What "corn" really meant four hundred years ago? I learned the answers to these and many more questions in a fairly brief visit, less than an hour.
My one regret was that I had no scheduling flexibility on my trip and could not come back on one of the days when they actually run the mill. If you have that flexibility, you might want to check in advance when the mill is operating as it would be even more interesting.
There's free parking near the mill and a nice pond with ducks and swans, a pleasant bonus.
You won't need more than an hour or so to see this, but it will be time well spent if you have any interest at all in history and/or machinery.
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