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John Muir Way is Scotland’s newest and perhaps most diverse walking trail. Named after the 19th-century Scottish-American naturalist John Muir, the walk is a staggering 134 miles and takes you from the West coast of Helensburgh to Muir’s birthplace at Dunbar on the East Coast.
Named after the 7th century king of Northumbia, this walk covers 3 linked historical sites: the holy island of Lindisfarne, Bamburgh and Heavenfield.
Cleveland Way is a holiday of 2 contrasting halves in 2 areas of stunning beauty; the North York Moors National Park and the Cleveland Heritage Coast.
England’s first natural World Heritage Site. Cover 73 miles of coastline from Lyme Regis to Dorset on this fascinating walk through time.
Voted the ‘most beautiful place on earth’ by the National Geographic Traveller magazine in 2006, the Dingle Peninsula is a diverse and beautiful Celtic walking trail that runs a distance of 110 miles.
This coastal walking holiday passes through the beautiful Isle of Arran – one of Scotland’s best long-distance walking trails.
The Cotswold’s are England’s largest designated Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty. Take in some of the best viewpoints on this 98-mile walk.
In our opinion this is one of the top 5 walking holidays in the UK. Running through the heart of the Lake District the trail visits Coniston, Langdale, Keswick and Caldbeck.
Nature enthusiasts and literary lovers alike will find a lot to get excited about on the Ceredigion Coast Path. Not only is it Britain’s first Marine Heritage Coast, but it was also the home of the famous welsh author and poet, Dylan Thomas. Spot dolphins, explore award-winning beaches and visit the places where Dylan Thomas lived and drew his inspiration from, on this, one of our shorter coastal walks.
Travel back in time by walking the Llŷn Coastal Path – an ancient pilgrim route tracing the spiritual journey taken by ancient pilgrims to reach ‘the isle of 20,000 saints’. Along the way you will visit numerous sites of historical interest including ancient castles, iron age hill forts and 6th century Celtic churches, all set to the beautiful backdrop of the Irish Sea.
Named by Lonely Planet as one of the ‘top 10 great walks in the world’, Offa’s Dyke is a must for any long distance walker. The path covers the entire length of Wales, following the ancient dyke built by King Offa in the 8th Century to ward off the Celtic tribes from entering his kingdom. Covering a distance of 177 miles, the trail is an incredibly varied one, taking you across numerous hill and mountain ranges, through wonderful welsh towns and past many castles, churches and abbeys.
One of our most popular walks, the Pembrokeshire Coast Path never fails to charm new walkers year on year with it’s simply superb views. As the nation’s only coastal national park, it really is something quite special, made up of some of the world’s best beaches, dramatic cliff lines, diverse wildlife and delightful little coastal villages. Such is the beauty that National Geographic named it the second best coastal destination in the world.
This way marked long distance footpath links the fascinating Trilateral Castles – 3 Norman castles built by Hugh de Burgh. Traversing the border county of Monmouthshire, the landscape here is gentle and peaceful, but hides a fascinating history of border battles.
Running 135 miles, Kerry Way is one of Ireland’s longest waymarked walking trails. It is also one of the most popular. Meander through Ireland’s largest peninsula which will take you through river valleys, coastal paths and amazing mountain passes.
Travel the beautiful Scottish borders from Melrose to Lindisfarne – the area of St Cuthbert’s ministry and death place.
Walk along the oldest road in Britain past ancient landscapes of Chiltern Hills and Wessex Downs.