|Holme shown within Cumbria|
|OS grid reference|
|Sovereign state||United Kingdom|
|EU Parliament||North West England|
Holme is a village and civil parish in the South Lakeland district of Cumbria, England, about 2 miles (3.2 km) north of Burton-in-Kendal and 3 miles (4.8 km) south east of Milnthorpe. The parish had a population of 1,167 at the 2001 census, increasing to 1,486 at the 2011 Census.
Holme was originally a minor settlement in the parish of Burton-in-Kendal. It expanded following the completion of the Lancaster Canal in 1819, which provided a transport link for the mill at Holme Mills. The parish church of the Holy Trinity was built in 1839 to support the growing population, and the former school, now the parish hall, opened in 1840. The school was replaced in 1911 by a larger building on North Road, which still survives as Holme Primary School.
Historically within the county of Westmorland, the village lies adjacent to the Lancaster Canal, West Coast Main Line and M6 motorway, which run close together to take advantage of the local topography.
Amenities include a general store, a post office/newsagent, a village social club and a public house called "The Smithy Inn". There is an hourly bus service to the nearby towns of Carnforth and Lancaster, to the south; and Kendal, to the north, operated by Stagecoach North West.
Holme Park Quarry is a small quarry to the east of the village, operated by Bardon Aggregates. Also on site is a block plant.
The neighbourhood of Holme Mills, on the southern edge of the village, is centred on the 19th century jute mill of the same name. The mill buildings are now part of Holme Mills Industrial Estate, which houses a number of small businesses.
Accommodation Tythebarn House B&B. 
Swan on the Lancaster Canal (near Holme)
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