'These trails are a great way to explore the historic villages of Saddleworth and learn more about the history of the area: Delph ... Diggle ... Dobcross ... Uppermill.'
Saddleworth Historical Society
'Long distance footpath just over 71 miles in length stretching all the way from Southend-on-Sea in the south east of the county to Saffron Walden in the north west.'
'Saffron Walden is a picturesque, medieval town, in north west Essex. It has a rich heritage of old buildings reflecting its wealth as a rural market town. A market has been held here since 1141, and market days are now Tuesdays and Saturdays.'
''Saffron Walden's rich heritage and wealth is reflected in the large number of old buildings whilst retaining the original medieval street layout. Bridge End, Castle Street, Myddylton Place and Church Street display many timbered houses dating from the 15th century, of which the Youth Hostel and the Old Sun Inn are outstanding examples ...'
'Walk in the footsteps of the seafarers who travelled from the Suffolk Coast to the village of Snape.'
The Sailors' Path [East Suffolk Line Walks] (Saxmundham - Aldeburgh 9.5 miles)
'Signed walking trail connects key sites relating to Saint Patrick and Christian Heritage. It takes you through some of Northern Ireland’s most spectacular scenic landscapes before ending at Saint Patrick’s final resting place, in the grounds of Down Cathedral in Downpatrick. It incorporpares exisiting walking routes including the Newry Canal Way and Mourne Way.'
'In Cornish "Forth an Syns", in English "The Saints Way", this trail was also known as the "Mariners Way". The 30 mile trail links two important harbour towns, Padstow on the north coast and Fowey on the south.'
Mostly off-road route through the centre of Sale, down to Broadheath and then round up near Carrington and back to Stretford.
'If you've picked up the heritage bug and want to explore Salford's history further for yourself, why not take the next step and go on one of our range of fascinating self-guided walks. There are three [four] to choose from and each one encompasses a different area of the city.'
'The rights of way improvement plan is a ten-year strategic document which is intended to be the prime means by which the council will identify the changes to be made to the local rights of way network to meet the government's aim of better provision for walkers, cyclists, equestrians, carriage drivers, motor vehicle users and people with mobility problems. It is a wide-ranging plan, covering all aspects of the management and improvement of the network to meet the likely future needs of the public.'
'The Lowry, historic waterways, post modern architecture, Canadian connections, moving bridges ... oh! - and a certain Mr Lowry. There's more to Salford than its favourite son and those matchstick men and matchstick cats and dogs. A three mile self guided walk discovering Salford Quays past and present.'
'The Salford Trail is a continuous walk along permitted footpaths and roads wherever possible, wholly within the city of Salford. The paths covered are varied, being through historic heritage areas, along river and canal side, taking in country parks, fields, moss lands, inner city footpaths and former railway tracks known as loop lines.'
'A route around Salisbury across varied downland, ancient woodlands and a number of chalk stream valleys following age-old tracks. Public transport access into Salisbury is available at a number of points as is refreshment, there being 20 public houses along the way.'
Salisbury Country Way [LDWA]
'This circular walk between the villages of Alton and Denstone is as rich in history as it is in natural beauty. The walk follows the River Churnet and the routes of an old canal and railway to Denstone, before returning to Alton across the hilltops along the ancient Saltersford Lane.'
'Inaugurated in 2008 by The North Norfolk Exhibition Project, this trail across Kelling and Salthouse heaths was set out to exhibit both the natural beauty of North Norfolk alongside examples of contemporary Norfolk art. Although most of the sculptures have now gone, the walk nonetheless provides a peaceful route around this part of the county.'
'A wonderful way marked walk linking the Cotswolds, the Mendips, the Polden Hills, the Quantocks, the Brendons, Exmoor National Park and the North Devon Coast ... Enjoy our illustrated guidebook complete with route maps with all profits donated to Samaritans.'
About half a dozen short circular walks around and about Sampford Brett: 'The village is ideally placed for those interested in walking and outdoor activities in general, being close to the Quantock hills and Exmoor. The Coleridge Way footpath passes through the village'.
'Although Samuel Ryder is best remembered as the founder of the Ryder Cup, he was also one of St.Albans' most notable citizens as a successful businessman, churchman and local politician ... This Trail seeks to give a short introduction to Samuel Ryder – the businessman, the churchman and the politician – also to the person that gave the world one of its greatest sporting events ... The Ryder Cup is a magnificent gold trophy made by Mappin & Webb, the famous London silversmiths. Commissioned and paid for by Samuel Ryder, he presented it to The Professional Golfers' Association of Great Britain to be used for an international competition between the USA and GB & Ireland.'
'To mark the Centenary of Rotary International in 2005, the two Rotary Clubs of Ripon, The Rotary Club of Ripon and The Rotary Club of Ripon Rowels, have produced The Ripon Sanctuary Markers, Sanctuary Way Walk that takes you along the ancient boundary of the Sanctuary Markers.'
'Walk running from just east of Ipswich to Southwold on the Suffolk Coast. It is a varied walk, with large expanses of forestry, heathland and coastal walking.'
The Sandlings Walk [Griffmonsters Great Walks]
'One of the finest and most popular long distance walks in North West England, in the UK. For many, it’s probably the best Cheshire walk and the ultimate Cheshire Way.'
'A walk in along a bleak moorland track is amply rewarded when the fabulous views of Sandwood Bay come into view, perhaps the most beautiful beach in Britain. Spend time exploring the mile of golden sand and dunes, with rocky cliffs and a giant sea stack to complete the scene. Despite its popularity, Sandwood Bay never seems busy as the beach is big enough to absorb the visitors.'
'Based on the Celtic myth of Sabrina, a water nymph said to inhabit the waters of the River Severn, we have created a 25 mile circular route called the Sarn Sabrina and a shorter 12 mile route called the Semi-Sabrina. The Sarn Sabrina Walk is both a one day challenge walking event which held its inaugural walk in 2006, and a trail that can be walked over a number of days for you to savour the beautiful views the route encompasses ... ' Held Late May.
'We are indebted to the Sarratt WI for allowing ... walks to be featured each month from their delightful booklet containing 12 walks around Sarratt entitled "New Walks on Old Paths". The booklet is on sale at the Village Post Office for just £3.00.'
'Imagine stepping back in time and discovering the coastline of the Garden of England as it stood more than 1,600 years ago. The Saxon Shore Way long distance walking route is named after the line of historic fortifications that defended the Kent coast at the end of the Roman era.'
'A Spy Mission themed walking Treasure Trail exploring around Scarborough Harbour & Castle ... A Treasure Trail is an imaginative way to explore towns, cities & villages across the UK with a self-guided themed walk. An easy to follow route will enable you to crack the clues whilst taking in some of the most fascinating sights along the way. We have over 1,200 Trails across the UK, and it doesn’t matter if you’re local, or visiting somewhere new for the first time ...'
'Offers guided walks, boat trips, slide shows and short break holidays to introduce you to the archaeology and history of the Isles of Scilly, a group of islands 28 miles off Land's End, Cornwall, England.'
Isles of Scilly Discovery [Dr Tom Greeves]
'Just five minutes from bustling Banchory lies Scolty Hill, flanked with quiet woodlands and topped by the iconic Scolty Tower ...'
'Directory provides you with 65 detailed, printable maps which provide a guide to all our local paths.'
'Short, easy walks for everyone in the Scottish Borders. Including places to visit with some access for wheelchair users.'
'Join the County Ranger for a led walk through the countryside to find out a little more about natural and historic environment of the Scottish Borders. The walks come at a small charge.'
'From Oban to St Andrews, crossing the heart of Scotland. It was devised by Brian Smailes who has published a route description and other essential information in the book you can purchase ... Note that the Coast to Coast walk is NOT waymarked. There is a general route description on this page. When used with the rest of Undiscovered Scotland it will give you a clear idea of what the Coast to Coast walk and the places you will be passing through are like. But you will need Brian Smailes' book, plus the relevant Ordnance Survey maps ... and knowledge of how to use them, in order to complete the walk.'
'Long distance walking route running the length of Scotland from Kirk Yetholm to Cape Wrath. Devised by outdoors writer and broadcaster Cameron McNeish, the Trail offers very varied walking, following long-established footpaths for much of the distance but becoming progressively more difficult as it heads north, finishing with a tough stretch of backpacking - with some pathless and demanding terrain - on the final stretch of the Cape Wrath Trail.'
- See more at: http://www.scottishnationaltrail.org.uk/#sthash.rReMljIT.dpuf
ScottishSport 'provides practical sports information to amateur sports people (read that as "for normal folk who do a bit of sport"), whether residents of Scotland or visitors to the country. The website is run using our own resources with the income from clubs and organisations featured on the site ensuring that the site is financially viable ... We are not Sport Scotland, the official Government body for Sport in Scotland'.
Half a dozen brief descriptions of sculpture locations around and about Newark and Sherwood.
'Norwich is full of serious works of sculpture from across all periods of time and across all disciplines ... The number of works in Norwich, with over 200 entries, can be daunting. The downloadable trails ... illustrate the region’s outstanding sculpture, including many little known works, which can be enjoyed at home or combined with the linked Google maps to provide interesting day or half-day excursions:  City Hall and City Centre - - - :  Around the Cathedral and the Castle.'
'Ridge Walk was opened in the 1970’s but some sections of the path had become in desperate need of repair and improvement. Better access from nearby communities was also needed and people using the path were faced with a number of difficult roads to cross. The scheme involved improving the existing route and building new paths to create an uninterrupted network stretching from the south to the north of Scunthorpe ...'
'Folkestone has a wide variety different options for seafront walks, depending on how energetic you're feeling and what you're looking for.'
'From the White Horse of Kilburn on the edge of the Hambleton Hills to the top of East Cliff at Whitby overlooking the North Sea. Although the way finding is easy enough, the severity of the walk should not be underestimated as the route attains nearly 6000 feet of ascent as it climbs in and out of the steep sided glaciated dales that penetrate the moors. Account must also be taken of the changeable moorland weather and the lack of refreshments available in the first half of the walk ...'
'The 10 walks promoted here are designed to allow you to see some of South Bedfordshire's buildings of historic interest. This section gives a flavour of each walk by illustrating and describing just some of the buildings to look out for when you visit Sebright Farm Cottage.'
'A stimulating journey through a wonderful variety of landscapes with a rich biodiversity of wildlife and a fascinating history.'
'Pleasant, flat stroll - in all seasons - using short sections along roadside pavements, the canal towpath, & well-trod tracks & footpaths, with only 2 stiles to climb.'
'Selkirk lies in the central part of the region and is the gateway to the Yarrow and Ettrick Valleys. The routes include riverside, woodland and hill paths.'
Selkirk Town Trail [Scottish Borders Council]
'This nature, art and history trail was developed by Birmingham City Council and the Friends of Selly Oak Park in partnership with children from St Mary's School, and the Lapal Canal Trust who also made a donation.'
'Leads you through the purple heather, green woods and golden valleys of the Sussex greensand hills. From Black Down you can wind your way along the sinuous route of the sandy heaths, a rare and special place for people and wildlife.'
'Newly developed route that runs from station to station, mostly within sight of the famous railway.'
Settle to Carlisle Way Vivienne Crow (Rucksack Readers, 2012).
'Find the fish; explore the city. Follow Hull's unique pavement of fish, an A- Z of fish creating a tour of the historic Old Town.'
The Geology of the Hull Fish Trail [Hull Geological Society]
'Walk around the Oxfordshire country boundary. The route criss-crosses the boundary taking the walker into seven shires from Gloucestershire to Oxfordshire, Warwickshire, Northamptonshire, Buckinghamshire, Berkshire and Wiltshire.'
The Seven Shires Way Elaine Stearne (Reardon Publishing, 2002)
'With so many diverse landscapes in Northern Ireland, we have put together a list of our most spectacular natural wonders and manmade structures that every walker should experience first hand.'
'As Britain's longest river, the Severn offers explorers the opportunity to discover a wide variety of landscapes ranging from the dramatic Cambrian Mountains in Mid Wales, through deep gorged valleys and onto the rolling pastureland of its southern reaches before meet the confluence with the Celtic Sea.'
'Beginning at the source of the Avon in Naseby, Northamptonshire, this 88 mile fully waymarked path follows as near as possible the course of the river.'
'Links some of Britain's best-loved tourist destinations - London, the Chilterns, Oxford, Blenheim Palace, the Cotswolds and Stratford-upon-Avon.'
The Shakespeare's Way Association
'This walk takes you between two Staffordshire villages and uses paths, bridleways and tow paths with less than 850 metres of its thirteen and half kilometres on roads, all of which are quiet country lanes.'
'A beginner’s guide through a historical treasure-hunt in Compton and Shawford.'
Tom Threlfall, who relied upon much original research by the late Barrie Hazlitt and Compton & Shawford Parish Council
'In common with other waterways based on natural rivers, there is no consistent towpath along the length of the Sheffield & South Yorkshire Navigation. However, you can walk between Sheffield Basin and Rotherham Lock, between Mexborough, Conisbrough, Sprotbrough and Doncaster ... Improvements to the towpath have created a canalside walking route from the city centre out to Meadowhall shopping centre. The Sheffield & Tinsley Canal found big-screen fame in 1997, appearing in the opening scenes of the comedy film The Full Monty.'
Sheffield & Tinsley Canal [Canal & River Trust]
'You can walk all the way around the edge of Sheffield. The Guide Book includes maps showing the 10 sections of the Sheffield Country Walk - just over 54miles (87.3km) in total.'
Sheffield Country Walk [GPS Cycle & Walking Routes]
'The Sheffield LAF was formed in 2003 and has 14 members, who have been appointed for a maximum of 3 years each. The members represent the interests of landowners, land managers, conservation groups and users of public paths and open spaces. Vacancies sometimes exist for LAF members - contact us for further details. LAF meetings are generally held quarterly and are open to the public (although the public will generally not be able to speak).'
'During February and March 2013 artist Bob Levene and artist / filmmaker Ian Nesbitt went on a walk following the Metropolitan District Boundary Line of Sheffield City. 65 miles and 75 hours over 9 days of walking down streams, over farmland, through industry and up the M1. Following a clearly defined "non-route" regularly meant scrambling up bracken, sinking into bogs, negotiating industrial complexes and generally being places with a complete lack of walking infrastructure ...'
'Starts at Endcliffe Park and is approximately 14 miles long. It ascends from the park through the Porter Valley, climbing towards the moorland edge of Ringinglow ...' The Sheffield Round Walk Guide is obtainable by post and at various outlets in the City.
'Walks in and around Shefford 'produced by the Shefford Parish Paths Partnership (P3) Group together with Bedfordshire County Council. The P3 group have more information and experience of the walks and keep the town updated on walks, rambling and information at the Town Hall Meeting Rooms on Northbridge Street.'
'There are a number of interesting walks in and around Shepton Mallet, taking in many of the historical and industrial features which make the town so special. A selection of walks are listed ... '(which can be downloaded as PDFs).
'Discover an exceptional variety of landscapes with amazing views, wildlife and history. A 10 km (6 mile) walk easily broken into short sections.'
Sheringham Woodland and Coastal Walk [National Trust]
'Sherrardspark Wood Wardens' Society was formed in 1966 to help protect the Wood from the pressures of an ever expanding Welwyn Garden City. The Society is largely self-funding and has a trained work force of around 60 volunteers. Today, the members actively manage the wood in conjunction with the Borough Council to re-establish its historic character, and also independently run programmes to monitor the varied wildlife ... '
'Since its inception two years ago the Sherston Footpath Group, which is a subcommittee of Sherston Parish Council, has been working hard on producing a new guide to local footpaths. Hundreds of hours of volunteer time have now resulted in the publication of the guide.'
Sherston Walks and Village Guide (Sherston Parish Council, 2011)
'Core Paths Plans were introduced by Part 1 of the Land Reform (Scotland) Act 2003. The purpose of the Plan is to designate a system of paths to provide the basic framework of routes (which are) sufficient for the purpose of giving the public reasonable access throughout their area (and which will) link into and support wider networks of other paths and routes.'
'It’s a new long distance path which will link villages and towns in east Hampshire through some beautiful countryside.'
'One of the newest and most unusual attractions is the Halo, an eighteen metre diameter steel structure at Top o'Slate above Haslingden. The unique structure is silver in colour during the day, but at night is illuminated by blue, wind-powered LED lighting. It was completed in 2007 and was the fourth and final of a series of Panopticons (structures with a view) across Lancashire commissioned by Mid Pennine Arts.'
Walks to Top O'Slate & Halo Panopticon [Visit Lancashire]
'There is a network of footpaths and bridleways that traverse MOD Shoeburyness known as Public Rights of Way (PROWs). The routes are open to the public when the Red Flags are lowered and the Range is not active. You do not need permission to use the PROWs but must not attempt to access them when the Red Flags are flying.'
'Monmouthshire and the Wye Valley offer walks for everyone, so if you don't fancy a long trek, why not try out one of our many shorter walks taking in our best sights and attractions.'
'A selection of circular routes on the Southern Upland Way in Borders region, using some of the best bits of the 212 mile route.'
'Starting from the easily accessible Thornhill Park & Ride, these walks are part of a former royal forest and will transport you to a countryside idyll of rural tranquillity, with short routes to attractive Shotover features ... Route 2 passes through countryside and the attractive stone village of Stanton St John and the grand Georgian Mansion of Woodperry House, built in 1728-31.'
Map and list of buildings for the Town Trail. Copies of the 27-page booklet itself are available from the Civic Society at Bear Steps.
'Shropshire's Outdoor Recreation Team manages approximately 5500km of public footpaths, bridleways, byways open to all traffic (BOATs) and restricted byways (RBs). These form a network of routes which run between villages, lead to and from towns, and provide access to the countryside. The Outdoor Recreation Team manage these routes to ensure that they're open and clearly signed on the ground, recorded at the correct status and available on the correct line ...'
'Hobsons Brewery is pleased to announce it has been commissioned by the Shropshire Hills AONB partnership to brew a special beer to promote the walking with Offa initiative. The Walking with Offa series of promoted pub walks have been delivered to support rural pubs in the Welsh-English borderlands. These walks showcase some of the spectacular views, history and wildlife of the Shropshire Hills.' Sadly, the beer is no longer available, but the Walking with Offa Pub Walks Booklet might still be available to buy. The booklet includes the original 12 walks, each with a route map, walk instructions and local information.
'We offer opportunities to volunteers to help us manage the 5500 kms of Public Rights of Way within the County ... The P3 scheme began in the early 1990’s and has thrived ever since, there are now some 60 groups carrying out thousands of hours of work each year.'
'Audlem is famous for its run of 15 locks on the Shropshire Union Canal. With its canalside pubs and attractive towpath, the walk alongside the locks is one of the finest in lowland England. Interpretration panels by the towpath in Audlem describe the operation of locks and the canal's history.'
'If you wanted to know about the best walks in Shropshire who would you ask? We asked the real experts The local walkers. The individuals and groups, historians, lovers of flora and fauna, the volunteers who look after the stiles, bridges and paths: all have contributed. The result is the Shropshire Way. Not only the finest route around the Shropshire Hills Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty, but also the best possible set of day walks ...
'Shustoke still maintains its village character in a quiet rural setting. It is ideal for the business traveller who wants to get away from the hustle and bustle. It is also a pleasant place to stop for a few days enabling the intrepid walker to enjoy the delights of our countryside, with many public footpaths around the village and surrounding countryside, and also being close the The Heart of England Way.'
'Signposted walk along the River Shuttle, a small tributary of the River Cray, which it joins at Hall Place near Bexley. The walk then joins the Cray Riverway, which follows the Cray through to the Darent at Crayford Marshes and through the marshes to the Thames.'
'This walk includes a sample of Sidmouth and the River Sid as well as one of the town’s neighbouring ridges, and links the two elements via the Coast Path which gives superb views along the Jurassic Coast.'
'The Silent Valley Reservoir was built to gather water from the Mourne Mountains and is the main water supply source for most of County Down and a large part of Belfast.'
'A green corridor route through Telford from Bratton in the north-west corner via the Town Centre to the spectacular Ironbridge Gorge World Heritage Site. The route boasts great contrasts with futuristic new developments, pockets of woodland and meadow and mature parkland. For almost its entire length the route follows dry canal beds and disused railway lines.'
'Explore the undulating countryside around the villages of Silsoe and Shillington, set between the Lower Greensand Ridge in the north and the chalk hills of the Chilterns in the south earthworks.'
'Grizedale Forest is famous for its outdoor sculptures. Since 1977 leading international artists have created sculpture in response to Grizedale Forest's unique environment, establishing the first collection of site-specific art in the UK. Now around 40 sited artworks are located across the forest, linked by the network of walking and cycling trails. The sculptures provide moments of contemplation and a special way of navigating this extraordinary landscape.'
'This 25 mile walk, which has been established to celebrate the Silver Jubilee, in 2005, of the Grimsby/Louth Group of The Ramblers' Association, links together the two towns using paths regularly walked by the Group.'
'The pathway (18 miles approx.), which runs between Cleobury Mortimer and north of Stottesdon, is laid out in roughly a figure eight pattern intersecting at Detton Hall. The walk is planned, as a one day outing for experienced walkers, to include most of the Rea Valley farms mentioned in Simon Evans' books. Casual walkers should allow 2 days to fully enjoy this footpath.'
Self-guided Trails 'Our regularly changing self-guided trails highlight ten plants of current interest for you to discover and enjoy. Maps are available at the front desk ...' Guided Tours Our tours suit all needs and interest. They start and finish at the Pavilion and last 90 minutes. You will explore many seasonal highlights and hidden aspects of the collection. Special evening tours, led by a member of our horticultural team are also available as part of our events programme ...'
Wimps Guide to the Sir Peter Scott Walk '... Protests that I was nearly sixty and hadn't walked more than four miles anytime over the last thirty of those, merely brought self satisfied nods and general agreement. This was exactly the non walking type of person we were looking for to test and describe the walk for ordinary mortals ...'
Sir Peter Scott Walk [Visit West Norfolk]
'Cross-country walk between Moffat in South Central Scotland to Cockburnspath on the South East Scottish Coastline. It runs through lowland valleys, by lochs and reservoirs, alongside the River Tweed and its tributaries, over several significant Borderland hills and through communities steeped in history and interest.'
'A challenging 27-mile linear way-marked walk from Newport to Tredegar with spectacular views of the Sirhowy Valley.'
'The Six Dales Trail project is our most extensive development springing from the Walkers Are Welcome Otley project. The trail, which was launched in June 2010, starts in Otley, and winds across the entire length of the superb Nidderdale Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty to end at Middleham, in Wensleydale.'
'Follows the line of the railway from Settle to Kirkby Stephen. As the name suggests, it takes in six peaks: Pen-y-ghent, Ingleborough, Whernside, Great Knoutberry, Swarth Fell and Wild Boar Fell (in mountain-bagging parlance, all six are Nuttalls and Hewitts, and all but Swarth Fell are Marilyns).'
Dales Rail Trails Tony & Chris Grogan (Skyware Press, 2012)
'2012 marked the sixtieth anniversary of the Society – it was founded in Aysgarth in April 1952. At our first meeting of the 2012-13 season, the occasion was celebrated with the launch of Diana Jolland's newly published booklet "A 60-mile Walk Around Wensleydale" containing a series of walks she has devised that add up to 60 miles in total ... Leyburn has long been a destination for walkers and this new walk puts Leyburn on the long-distance walking map.'
'The sight and sound of aircraft taking off and landing will be a constant backdrop to this walk in the shadow of Mildenhall airfield, the headquarters of the 3rd United States Air Force in Europe.'
'Challenging unofficial route through the island aimed at experienced hillwalkers - takes in some of the very best of the island - and that means the UK's finest landscapes.'
'From the end of the 18th Century until the beginning of the 20th Century the slate valley communities of Gwynedd - Ogwen, Peris, Nantlle, Blaenau Ffestiniog and Corris - were dynamic, thriving industrial areas. Between them these areas consisted of over 60 quarries and mines employing over 18,000 people. The quarrymen and their families created distinctive communities, overwhelmingly Welsh speaking and Non-conformist. The slate industry itself dramatically changed the landscape - slate tips, quarry buildings and railways can still be seen today ...'
'These walks are a series of scenic, predominantly level, walks centred on the Navigation. These encompass chalky uplands to the West of Sleaford and Fenland to the East ... '
Hugh Marrows for Lincolnshire Waterways Partnership
'The Sliabh Beagh Way is perhaps the most scenic walk in the whole of Northern Ireland: it is possible to walk all day and not meet another soul. If it's solitude and quiet you are looking for, this could be the walk for you ...'
Sliabh Beagh Way [WalkNI]
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