Crook Rise House Level Crossing
Embsay with Eastby, North Yorkshire
Crook Rise House Level Crossing Location Map
Crook Rise House Level Crossing Streetview
Maps are by Google and Open Streetmap. Streetview is by Google. See credits and copyright
for more detail.
Latitude: 53.993 / 53°59'34"N
Longitude: -2.0363 / 2°2'10"W
OS Eastings: 397715
OS Northings: 455213
OS Grid: SD977552
Mapcode National: GBR GQ68.YD
Mapcode Global: WHB71.PWJT
We don't yet have any user-contributed photos of Crook Rise House Level Crossing.
Add a photo
- Name: Crook Rise House
- Crossing Type: Private User Worked Crossing
- Location: Embsay with Eastby CP
- Postcode: BD233LB
- Route: London North East
- ELR: SKS2
- Distance: 2 miles 20 chains
- Individual risk rating:
- Collective risk rating:
- Last assessment: August 2020
- Next assessment due: November 2021
- Types of trains: Passenger & Freight
- Line speed: 15
- Trains per day: 5
- 11 Vehicles
- 4 Pedestrians or Cyclists
- Misuse history: Nil incidents in year prior to assessment date (Dec-2015), - Nil incidents since.
- Near-miss history: Nil incidents in year prior to assessment date (Dec-2015), - Nil incidents since.
- Accident history: Nil incidents in year prior to assessment date (Dec-2015), - Nil incidents since.
- Key risk factors:
- Infrequent Trains
- Large Numbers of Users
- Sun Glare
- Deliberate Misuse or User Error
- Current protection arrangements:
District Council: Craven District Council
Civil Parish/community: Embsay with Eastby
District Council Ward: Embsay-with-Eastby
County Council Electoral Division: Mid Craven
County Council: North Yorkshire County Council
UK Parliament Constituency: Skipton and Ripon
European Region: Yorkshire and the Humber
- Individual Risk Rating is the risk to invidual users of the crossing.
It is presented as a single letter, with A being the highest risk and M being the lowest.
- Collective Risk Rating is the overall risk of any incident involving any person or vehicle on the crossing,
including train staff and passengers as well as users of the crossing. It is presented as a number, with 1 being the highest risk and 13 being
the lowest. This is the most important rating when prioritising safety measures at level crossings.