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The Ridgeway the other way. The National Trail from NE to SW. The Stage 6 is a short walk as you will probably have to continue a bit further to get a place to stay and maybe head to Swindon or Trowbridge for onward travel. The countryside is a mixture of arable land, changing colour with the seasons, and areas of sheep or cattle grazed grassland. Some of the best views are from Smeathe’s Ridge as you climb gently up to Barbury Castle.
The Ridgeway the other way. The National Trail from NE to SW. The fifth Stage is probably the most remote section of The Ridgeway, with some wonderful views and prehistoric monuments to enjoy.
A circular walk taking you to the summit of Foel Dinas and around, with great views on all sides.
This is a largely rural walk, taking in the villages of Kelloe and Cassop. The walk follows field boundaries and woodland, giving a view of County Durham which would have been very different 50 years ago when the collieries were still operating. Keep a look out for evidence of the mining heritage of County Durham during your walk.
This walks is part of the Edinburgh’s five rivers: Source to Sea collection. Last leg of a 4-part route down the full length of the valley of the River Almond.
The Ridgeway the other way. The National Trail from North-East to South-West. The fourth stage is a broad track for a considerable distance, mostly with a natural surface and few hedges. Here the sky dominates but it can be particularly exposed in wet, cold or hot weather.
This walks is part of the Edinburgh’s five rivers: Source to Sea collection. This is the third leg of a 4-part route down the full length of the valley of the River Almond. It visits Almondvale Country Park, Canal feeder channel, Union Canal, site of Newbridge chariot burial, Huly Hill tumulus,x and standing stones.
This walk is composed of 4 stages from Scotts to Cramond and is part of the Edinburgh’s five rivers: Source to Sea project.
Starting with a wander around the Art in Nature Woodland Sculpture Walk, you will then head down towards the iconic Calgary Bay. Walk along to the pier and back and then across the white sandy beach, returning to the start via field-edge paths.
An easy circular walk along the Moniack Burn. Reelig Glen is home to some of the tallest trees in Britain and as you walk through this mossy woodland, you can't help but feel small compared to the massive fir and spruce trees towering above you. Information boards dotted along the trail offer ID opportunities and some fun facts.
This walks is part of the Edinburgh’s five rivers: Source to Sea collection. This is the second leg of a 4-part route down the full length of the valley of the River Almond. It is a varied walk visiting former mill-site, reshaped shale-bing, miners’ rows, river-side woodlands, two huge shopping malls, eight public works of art.
Portobello to Firrhill along Figate, Braid and Balerno burn (lower reaches). The walk begins at Tumbles Leisure Centre on Portobello promenade where the Figgate Burn discharges into the Firth of Forth. This walks is part of the Edinburgh’s five rivers: Source to Sea collection.
First leg of a 4-part walk down the full length of the valley of the River Almond. This walks is part of the Edinburgh’s five rivers: Source to Sea collection.
Starting from Knightwood Oak car park, this walk visits the largest oak in the forest.
This route combines the Waterfalls Trail and Lochan Trail within Aros Park. You will pass both the Upper and Lower Falls on Aros Burn then walk around the east side of peaceful Lochan Gharrabain.
Spot deer on this very short circular walk. This short stroll from Bolderwood car park leads you to a deer viewing platform overlooking fields where wild herds of fallow deer are regularly seen. From Easter to mid-September the herd is fed daily by one of the Forestry England keepers.
The Ridgeway the other way. The National Trail from NE to SW. This Stage 3 has a bit of everything. The route runs long the Upper Icknield Way on the way to the small hamlet of Swyncombe. Then crosses the Chiltern Way on it's way to the village of Nuffield. The route then runs on a narrow secluded path alongside the ancient Grim’s Ditch before reaching the River Thames. On the opposite bank, another National Trail runs, The Thames Path
Starting in the historic village of New Lanark, follow the Clyde Walkway through the woods, stopping at several viewpoints to see the spectacular waterfalls along the river. The return route brings you down the opposite bank of the river and into Kirkfieldbank, then through Castlebank Park.
This circular walk starts at the ferry port on Iona and visits several idyllic white sandy beaches. The return is via more difficult terrain involving faint trails on moorland cliff-tops which lead you to the Bay at the Back of the Ocean and Iona Golf Course.
A circular walk starting at Tobermory Distillery and heading along a good path to the lighthouse. The return takes you onto higher ground and along the edge of the golf course for fantastic views down into Tobermory.
This walk is good for both ‘Arms’ and legs. Not only that, what better way to get some fresh air into your lungs than to explore the waterways near Tring? The route includes a visit to one of the best birdwatching sites in the area, Wilstone Reservoir.
A hike up past the spectacular Gray Mare's Tail waterfall to the remote and tranquil Loch Skeen
A high-level loop beneath the Arrochar Alps, beginning and ending at Succoth car park. On a clear day enjoy fantastic close-up views of the surrounding mountains, including The Cobbler, Ben Narnain and Beinn Ime.
The Ridgeway the other way. The National Trail from NE to SW. This Stage 2 is the most undulating with several climbs in and out of valleys and is, therefore, the most strenuous part of The Ridgeway. The route climbs Coombe Hill, passes by Pulpit Hill fort and over Lodge Hill. Goes around Bledlow Great Wood near Chinnor to go along a disused railway and go underneath the M40. It goes along the bottom edge of the Chilterns scarp and passes Watlington Hill.
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