A list of the 150 most weird and wonderful places to visit during the summer season in the UK, collated by The Telegraph, includes 10 places from Suffolk and Essex. 

An interactive map on The Telegraph's website shows a cluster of locations around Suffolk and north Essex.

But do you agree with the list?

Bury St Edmunds, Suffolk

East Anglian Daily Times: Bury St Edmunds has made the list of the weird and wonderful places to see in the UKBury St Edmunds has made the list of the weird and wonderful places to see in the UK (Image: Phil Morley)

Bury St Edmunds has been listed as the place to buy plants and cut flowers. 

The market in Bury St Edmunds has an excellent reputation, sometimes with more than 80 stalls crowding into the Buttermarket and surrounding streets on a Wednesday and a Saturday.

This summer it will be hosting the Bury St Edmund's Food Festival which is always extremely well attended. 

Clacton, Essex

Clacton-on-Sea is the largest town on the Essex coastline and a bustling seaside resort. 

Whilst it boasts a range of leisure and entertainment facilities, including the pleasure pier, arcades along the seafront and two theatres, Clacton Beach is the real star of the show. 

The golden sands stretch into the distance, making it the ideal location for a family trip with a couple of buckets and spades.

Dedham, Essex

Dedham in Essex is famed as an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty (AONB) and deserves its status. 

Also known as Constable Country, local artist John Constable immortalised the beautiful landscape around Dedham and Flatford in several of his paintings. 

Dedham has a pretty high street with a range of Georgian-fronted houses, old inns and a large art and crafts centre.

Dunwich, Suffolk

East Anglian Daily Times: Dunwich was once a large medieval townDunwich was once a large medieval town (Image: Jerry Turner)

Dunwich is now a small village in the centre of the Suffolk coastline but was once a town to rival London. 

During its peak in 1250, the former port town was home to around 5,000 residents.

Now, most of Dunwich lies under the sea, and the small village is continuing to disappear at a rapid pace.

Harwich, Essex

Harwich is a significant historical town, with one listed building for every four residents. 

It is also believed to be where The Mayflower, the ship which first took English pilgrims to Plymouth, in Massachusetts, was built.

The ship's captain, Cristopher Jones, lived in Harwich, and his house still stands on Kings Head Street today.

Lavenham High Street, Suffolk

East Anglian Daily Times: Lavenham High Street is particularly picturesqueLavenham High Street is particularly picturesque (Image: Phil Morley)

Lavenham has made the list of the 150 most wonderful places because, according to the article, it is 'ridiculously pretty at any time of the year'.

The farmer's market is one of the country's best. 

On the fourth Sunday of the month, the market is the place to go to stock up on your local produce, including Suffolk meats, fruits and vegetables, and jars of honey and chutney. 

Laxfield, Suffolk

Laxfield is one of Britain's best-preserved medieval villages and is as picturesque as they come. 

Hidden amongst the winding roads of rural Suffolk, most happen upon Laxfield accidentally when travelling to the coast.

Flush with pubs and local amenities, Laxfield is becoming an increasingly popular holiday location.

Southwold, Suffolk

Southwold is famed for its picturesque pier and quaint lighthouse and is the home of the popular brewing company, Adnams. 

The seaside town is popular amongst foodies, who flock to try the food at The Swan, a popular hotel, or the flagship store of the Two Magpies Bakery. 

The beach is wide and sandy and, with plenty of space to park, is a great location for a day out with the family.

Thorpeness, Suffolk

Thorpeness has links to Peter Pan author J M Barrie, and the islands found around the boating lake are named after the children's writer. 

This magical place was first designed as a fantastical holiday destination in the early 20th century when a Scottish barrister acquired the land around Thorpeness and turned it into an elite private fantasy holiday village.

The House in the Clouds is an iconic local landmark and can be seen for miles around.

Walberswick, Suffolk

East Anglian Daily Times: Walberswick beach is quieter than nearby SouthwoldWalberswick beach is quieter than nearby Southwold (Image: Charlotte Bond)

Walberswick is famous for crabbing, according to the list from The Telegraph.

Located just across the River Blyth from Southwold, this quaint village is a quieter alternative to the busier streets of the popular seaside town. 

A ferry boat connects the two and it is a short trip across the river to access Southwold.