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As skiers and snowboarders in the UK prepare for their first trip of the winter,cheap authentic jordans, many seasonaires are already heading out to resorts around the world to practise their bed making, toilet cleaning and customer service skills.

This season, the popular seasonaire outfitters Planks – which originated in the snow sports mecca of Val d’Isère – is expanding its clothing empire to cover four other resorts, La Plagne,cheap wholesale jordans, Tignes, Méribel and Morzine. All these destinations are popular with holidaymakers and with the British youth who head to the mountains to work for the winter.

Doing a ski season can be a daunting experience, especially if it’s your first. So to mark the company's expansion and help newbie seasonaires fit straight into life in the mountains, Planks has chosen a local legend from each town to share their secrets on how to best survive the season there.

Tignes top tips

1. Improve your technique

“Making the most of a season means upping your level of riding,” says Joe Harkess, a ski instructor who runs The Development Centre ski school. “You'll meet loads of experienced riders doing a season, so don't be intimidated and ask them their thoughts. Good riders want to pass on knowledge, as that's how they got better themselves.”

2. Know the coolest hangouts

“For food there's really only one place you need to know about, Tignes Cuisine. A great hangout for a late lunch after an epic shred and where some of the raddest riders in town hangout.”

3. Find the hidden secret

“The bar that you will not have heard of, but absolutely need to try, is the Boulele on the rue de Rosset. Don't go in a big crowd, just creep in, head to the back and soak up the French mountain town vibes. This is where you'll find the pisteurs letting off steam and those guys are the real legends in any resort.”

Morzine is one of five resorts where Planks has opened a shop

Credit: Matthieu Vitre

Morzine top tips

4. Beat the crowds

“In the busy season, head to Ardent gondola to beat the queues at Super Morzine or Prodains,” says Bobby T, a seasoned pro at living in the mountains after spending much of his life there, competing for the British team in his youth and now as a coach.

5. Save ??

“If you’re feeling the pinch, learn how to cook. It’s the best way to impress those chalet girls, saves the pennies and they're already in your gaff ready for 'dessert’.”

6. Don’t be fooled

“On a pow day some of the best secret stashes aren’t that secret. ‘Mario Land’, an area of the Mount Vallon gondola, is a great day out and really easy to get to.”

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La Plagne top tips

7. Get the balance right

“Don’t get into that typical seasonaire habit of drinking every night,” warns Charlie Bulbrook, owner of award-winning chalet company Alpoholics, which he opened six years ago after travelling the world and living in ski resorts around the globe. “There are three things involved in a season – skiing, working and partying – and you can only do two of them well.”

8. Avoid drinking game disasters

“Don’t play legendary bar game 'Shut The Box' in Bar La Mine, in the centre of Plagne 1800. Whether you like it or not, it will turn into a shotfest and it will be your last memory of the night.”

9. Learn something

“Do get yourself a lesson or two from a local instructor at the start of the season, even if you are an experienced rider. At the very least you'll be shown some rad new spots to ride.”

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Méribel top tips

10. Eat right

“Head to Mountain Burger in Mottaret for loads of beef and bread,” says Omar Baldaccioni, an expert in the Trois Vallées after living in Méribel for 14 years, now manager of the popular après haunt the Ronnie. “It serves arguably the best burger you’ll eat on a budget, and afterwards you can stop in at The Cows for a beer.”

11. Listen up

“There's no shortage of live music on our doorstep in Meribel. La Taverne, Jacks, Evolution, The Den, O'Sullivans, Le Pub, Scotts, LDV and La Tsaretta all host nights that showcase the musical talents on offer in resort.”

12. Party with the best

“For the best après spot, head to The Rond Point, known more affectionately as the Ronnie. I know I’m biased, but we all love the place and Méribel is lucky to have it.”

Don't over do it on the après

Credit: ?Valérie Poret

Val d’Isère top tips

13. Put your best foot forward

“A good set of boots is essential on a season to keep you out on the mountain all day long,” says Biggie the dog, the friendly in-store dog who resides at Planks' flagship ship in Val d’Isère, and his owner Jim. “If you’re having issues, head to Surefoot – those guys know how to keep your paws comfy,jordan shoes.”

14. Find romance

“The best way to impress the ladies is to take them for a late-night ski tour up the mountain. But always be prepared and make sure you shred safely.”

15. Meet people

“Don’t be afraid to make lots of new friends. The mountains are always more fun with the wolf pack.”

In a secluded Lincolnshire orchard on a sunny afternoon, half a dozen people are posing for selfies in front of what is arguably the world’s most famous apple tree.

The tree may, in all honesty, look a bit past its best (gnarled, bush-like and propped up by a wooden support), but then, it’s very old – and very special.

Exactly 350 years ago, Sir Isaac Newton saw an apple fall from it and wondered, as he told a friend: “Why should it not go sideways or upwards but constantly to the Earth’s centre? Assuredly the reason is that the Earth draws it.” And so the concept of gravity was born, here at Woolsthorpe Manor, Newton’s birthplace and family home, between Grantham and Stamford in Lincolnshire.

A sketch showing Newton pondering the theory of gravity

Credit: GETTY

The manor, a solid cream-stoned farmhouse, is the starting point of the new Newton’s Trail, which weaves its unostentatious way around 15 miles of quiet Lincolnshire lanes, looping in and out of the A151.

In a hidden corner of an underexplored county, the trail takes in medieval churches, stately homes, gardens and pubs, never straying far from places with names like Cowslip Spinney or Fishponds Plantation. If, when driving up or down the A1, you have noticed signs to Colsterworth, Corby Glen, Grimsthorpe or Burton-le-Coggles, this is your excuse to explore them.

The trail can be covered on foot, by bike or by car, and is an antidote to long-distance whistle-stop tourism. This is micro-travel; “immersive” is the modish word.

Just one thing, I say to Ray Biggs, who co-devised it: only two of the 14 places it covers have an obvious Newton connection. A droll man in a straw panama, he smiles. “Well,” he says, “If we’d called it 'The A151 Experience’, it wouldn’t have got you here, would it?”

A pewter cast of Newton's death mask in the study of Woolsthorpe Manor

Credit: ALAMY

Woolsthorpe, a National Trust property, is an engaging place to wander around and ponder Newton, who takes centre stage at this week’s biennial Gravity Fields Festival (Sep 21-25),http://siemprelucenacf.es/index.php/component/user/?option=com_content&view=article&id=115cheapjordanshoesfreeshipping.com/bolg, which celebrates his life and legacy in an imaginative fusion of science, music,http://users.atw.hu/sj/index.php?site=forum_topic&topic=49748cheapjordanshoesfreeshipping.com/bolg, drama and outdoor spectacle in and around Grantham.

The house, with its hands-on science centre, is furnished in 17th-century style. Displays include the young Isaac’s list of his idiosyncratic sins: “peevishness with my mother”,cheap jordans online, “lying about a louse” and,jordans for cheap, addressing God, “making a mousetrap on thy day”.

Operations manager Jannette Warrener reports an annual 46,cheap real jordans,http://www.hjjyky.cn/guestbook11.aspcheapjordanshoesfreeshipping.com/bolg,000 visitors. “We’ve had a big increase recently,cheap jordans,” she says. “It’s the Tim Peake and Brian Cox effect.”

Just down the road, at Colsterworth, a statue of Newton surveys the church where he was baptised. Arrows direct visitors “through the door and to the left behind the organ” to see a sundial that, as a nine-year-old, he carved with a penknife. It’s near a plastic box labelled “Used Purifications”.

Grimsthorpe Castle is vaunted as one of the great houses of England


And that, for the moment, is the Newton connection. We spend the next day or two pootling along the winding lanes through a wide landscape, high-skied and restful. Beyond high hawthorn hedgerows, hay bales await collection. As we drive through a glade, a muntjac deer ambles across the road.

Gardens are bright with sweetpeas and hollyhocks. Villagers tending them stare with curiosity at unfamiliar passing cars: “There are strangers here, Muriel, mark my words.”

We visit Grimsthorpe Castle, where Ray Biggs is manager. “One of the great houses of England,” enthuses Simon Jenkins in his England’s Thousand Best Houses. “Vanbrugh’s last masterpiece, a true Northern Blenheim.”

The Willoughby de Eresby family have owned it since the 16th century. Portraits of possibly every one of them scrutinise our guided tour and family monuments fill the church at nearby Edenham, where carved angels soar over the nave.

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In a class of its own is the immaculately maintained church at Irnham, a village of almost wilful seclusion. It’s associated with Sir Geoffrey Luttrell, the 14th-century lord of the manor who commissioned the great Luttrell Psalter. This book of psalms, now in the British Library, is busily illustrated with scenes of everyday medieval life. Peasants trudge through their muddy lives; the same fields are still there outside.

A highlight of our trip is Easton Walled Gardens, which rightly bills itself as “a truly lovely place to visit”. Lady Ursula Cholmeley, who co-devised Newton’s Trail with Biggs, is the driving force behind the 400-year-old garden’s restoration after half a century of neglect. Fifteen years ago, she says, it was “a jungle surrounded by a crumbling wall”. Now it offers rose meadows, wildflower terraces, a Tolkienesque yew tunnel, a turf maze, swooping swallows, an excellent café and a sense of order without being over-manicured.

Easton Walled Gardens rightly bills itself as “a truly lovely place to visit”

Credit: ALAMY

The trail has been eye-opening; we almost feel part of the community. But we also feel a little under-Newtoned; it’s been Isaac-lite. So we drive 10 miles up the A1 to Grantham, where the great man went to school and lodged with an apothecary (the house is now a pizzeria).

“If he hadn’t been to the grammar school, he might not have become a scientist; he might have been a farmer,” says Christine Robbins, exhibitions director at the town’s museum. The museum has a small Newton exhibition, including a copy of his death mask and extracts from his notebooks. “American students come and stand in awe,” says Robbins. “I tell them: 'Go and have a pizza and you’ll be sitting where he sat.’?”

Outside the museum a statue of Newton gazes across the road at the Isaac Newton Shopping Centre, built in the Eighties. His expression, if not stern, has undoubted gravity.

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