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This is a leafy and wealthy part of Inveresk parish.To the east is the growing village of Wallyford, which by 2000 bore little resemblance to the mining village of 1945.Both the main Edinburgh-London railway line and the modern A1 road, which was opened in 1986, cut across the landward area of the parish; at the western edge the river Esk meanders south to north.The parish contains East Lothian's largest town - Musselburgh - and a separate account is given of this.Inveresk Lodge is a popular venue for married couples to have wedding photographs taken in the beautiful gardens.Wedderburn House (also known as Inveresk Combination Poorhouse) was built in 1861 as a hospital and poorhouse.By 2000, the parish still had some farmland, but the encroachment of housing onto what formerly was mostly rich market garden land seems to have been unstoppable, particularly in the latter years of the period. Dryborough); Crookston farm (tenant Trustees of late John S. Wallyford farm (tenant George Bertram Shields); Wallyford football ground (tenant Wallyford Bluebell Football Club per Wallyford Greyhound Racing Co.); the school grounds at Wallyford (tenant Midlothian County Council); Monktonhall golf course (tenant Musselburgh Town Council - owned the clubhouse). Since 1957, the efforts of the Inveresk Preservation Society (see Leisure) have helped retain the Village's particular charms.The boundaries of Musselburgh itself, Inveresk village, and Wallyford are now very blurred, and continue to edge ever outwards. Todd); Pinkiefield farm and Midfield (tenants Misses Agnes, Elizabeth and Mary Kidd, and John Amour); Gullaflat (tenant James W. Carberry Tower (where he lived); Carberry Mains and Trows (tenants Agnes, James and John Peace); Hillhead and Backhill farm (tenant Joseph Neilson); and Carberry Colliery. By 2000 the Village had been designated as the Inveresk Outstanding Conservation Area and encompassed many buildings listed by Historic Scotland, including the A listed St Michael's Kirk.
Small twin wings, a large rear extension, a lodge and a bungalow were added later.The miners' rows, brickworks and pitheads that dominated post-war Wallyford have been replaced by rows of modern housing and an industrial estate. Monktonhall farm: David Lowe & Sons, who also owned part of Stoneyhill farm.The proximity of Wallyford to Edinburgh made it ideal for housing expansion yet in the 1980s it was one of the poorest of all East Lothian's communities. Until 1997 Newhailes was owned by the Dalrymple family and was the home of Lady Antonia Dalrymple.Inveresk parish is the most westerly of the county's parishes.Part of Midlothian until 1974, it is bounded on the west by Joppa and Portobello (on the outskirts of Edinburgh) and on the east by Prestonpans and Tranent; to the south is Dalkeith. Parish development is somewhat constrained by green belt designation, although in recent times this was disregarded - such as at Wallyford - and the green belt re-aligned.