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.
The Thames Path is a wonderfully varied walking holiday following the banks of one of the world’s most famous rivers, from it’s source to the sea.
Walking the Thames Path each day you pass ancient bridges, locks, riverside pubs, oarsmen pulling upstream, ‘Royal’ swans, solitary herons, kingfisher, wild flowers, water creatures and bucolic Wind-in-the Willows scenery.
A wild walk for those who enjoy a challenge. Named after the heroic Welsh Prince Owain Glyndŵr, this walk will take you right into the remote heart of Wales where Glyndŵr planned his own legendary revolt. As Wales’ most recent National Trail, it is also full of impressive sites including Cadair Idris, one of Wales’ most dramatic mountain peaks, the beautiful Lake Vyrnwy reservoir, Powys Castle and the small estuary town of Machynlleth.
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.