Bath & North East Somerset

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www.open-walks.co.uk/Directory/Bath-North-East-Somerset/

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The Category Bath & North East Somerset is a subset of Somerset. Browse through the Brief Records in the Category or look at the broader Category to find a List of the Titles of all the Entities associated with Bath & North East Somerset which have so far been described in this Directory. Clicking on a Title will link you to the Entity's Full Record.

www.bathramblers.org.uk

Overview

'We have two regular Sunday walks, each usually of about 5/6 and 10/12 miles and some midweek walks during the day or in the evening in the summer. Non-members are most welcome to come on rambles. After two walks we would invite you to join the Ramblers’ Association.'

brunelwalking.org.uk

Overview

'We are a unique club for young(ish) people in Bristol & Bath who love getting outside on the weekend, enjoying our fantastic countryside and meeting like-minded people.'

e-voice.org.uk/keynshamwalkersarewelcome/walks/

Overview

'Providing a service for walkers with organised walks in the Bath and Bristol area, and leaflets for individuals and groups who wish to go-it-alone, thus enhancing the profile of Keynsham. This will benefit the residents and traders alike. All the walks will emanate from or include, the town.'

www.outdoorswest.org.uk/Home/

Overview

'OutdoorsWest is a project set up by the Councils in the area, that's Bath & North East Somerset Council, Bristol City Council and South Gloucestershire Council. Whilst we were preparing a Rights of Way Improvment Plan, we were told that people wanted more information, and if there was a website with information on walks, rides and cycle routes they'd use our paths more. So, here's the product.'

information on where to go and what to do on paths in the West of England, whether you want to walk, run, go cycling or ride a horse. - See more at: http://www.outdoorswest.org.uk/Home/#sthash.oI6LUbMJ.dpuf

www.avon-ramblers.org.uk

Overview

'All groups welcome new walkers. You don’t have to join the Ramblers when participating in the first two or three walks. Just turn up at the walk start or phone the walk leader beforehand. Some groups will hold "new members" walks occasionally, although you are welcome to come along on any published walk.'

visitbath.co.uk/things-to-do/

Overview

'The compact nature of Bath makes it ideal to explore on foot, with many of the city's most iconic sights all within a short walk of each other. The Kennet & Avon Canal path and surrounding nearby countryside offers the perfect setting for walks all year round – immerse yourself in the breath-taking scenery taking a picnic with you on fine days, or get cosy during the winter months at one of the many country pubs that line the routes ... '

www.bathnes.gov.uk/services/streets-and-highway-maintenance/public-rig...

Overview

'These Webpages contain a wide variety of information about public rights of way and outdoors access; including walk leaflets, online mapping, how to report a problem, legal orders, consultations and the Joint Local Access Forum.'

www.nationaltrust.org.uk/bath-skyline

Distance (miles)6
Overview

'Explore the Bath Skyline along six miles of way-marked footpaths.'

Description from

National Trust

www.sustrans.org.uk/find-a-route-on-the-national-cycle-network/bath-tw...

Distance (miles)13
Overview

'Circular route taking in the iconic Bath Two Tunnels. The route also uses National Route 24 and National Route 4, along the Kennet & Avon Canal back in to Central Bath ... Both tunnels are well lit, have a sealed surface and are wide enough for pedestrians and cyclists to comfortably use the route in harmony.'

Description from

Sustrans

www.bristolwater.co.uk/chewvalleylake/

Overview

'Chew Valley Lake was built to provide water for Bristol. Water is pumped to our Barrow treatment works on the outskirts of Bristol and from here we supply much of the southern part of the city. The lake also supplies water to areas like Shepton Mallet, via the nearby Stowey treatment works. '

Description from

Bristol Water

www.biografix.co.uk/cv3peaks/index.html

Distance (miles)17
Overview

'This walk was first invented by Rowland Janes in 1986 as a linear walk from Maes Knoll to The Oozles (Blackberry Hill), via Knowle Hill, relying on the regular bus service along the A37 to return walkers to their starting point. It was published in "The Natural History of The Chew Valley" (1987) ...'

Description from

Biografix

See also

Three Peaks Walk [GPS Cycle & Walking Routes]

www.bath.ac.uk/guides/cycling-and-walking-to-the-university-of-bath/

Overview

'In partnership with Bath and North East Somerset Council, the University of Bath has established the Walking Network; a series of scenic and accessible walking routes linking the university campus with locations around Bath.'

Description from

University of Bath

www.sustrans.org.uk/find-a-route-on-the-national-cycle-network/collier...

Distance (miles)23
Overview

'The Colliers Way - Route 24 of Sustrans National Cycle Network - is a recreational path extending 23 miles through beautiful rolling green landscape. It starts just outside the Georgian City of Bath and extends from the Limpley Stoke Valley at the north, to the Frome Valley at the south.'

Description from

Sustrans

www.nationaltrail.co.uk/en_GB/trails/cotswold-way/

Distance (miles)102
Overview

'Passes picturesque villages and historic sites as it travels along the Cotswold escarpment ... 96% within the Cotswolds designated Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty.'

Description from

National Trails

www.bathnes.gov.uk/services/streets-and-highway-maintenance/public-rig...

Overview

'The JLAF was established in July 2003 pursuant to a duty set out by the Countryside and Rights of Way Act 2000. Appointments to the JLAF are made so that there is a balance between landowner, user and other interests within the membership ... The JLAF's voluntary membership includes a variety of interests, including those of land managers, users and one Councillor from each authority involved .'

www.jtrails.org.uk/trails/bath

Overview

'In the early days many rich Sephardic Jews came to take the waters for their health and to effect easy introductions amongst high society in the social mix and informality of Bath that they could not obtain at home. Jewish visitors came from as early as 1730 and lodged for periods in Bath ... It is interesting to note that the pattern of settlement was very similar to that other spa town of Richmond in Surrey, in both period and type. Early Jews in both places were rich Sephardim who came with both health and social agendas to fulfill.'

www.monktoncombe.com

Overview

'In the lovely valley of Limpley Stoke, just three miles from the City of Bath, the village of Monkton Combe nestles harmoniously into the south-facing slope of a tree-studded hill, commanding some spectacular views ...'

www.riveravontrail.org.uk

Distance (miles)23
Overview

'Passes through the historic harbour village of Pill, the spectacular Avon Gorge, the modern city and ancient port of Bristol, the beautiful countryside where the Avon Valley meets the Cotswold Hills and ends at the famous Pulteney Bridge in the Georgian city of Bath. Although the Trail goes no further, the river continues upstream to its source near Sherston in the Cotswold Hills.'

Description from

Forest of Avon

www.gps-routes.co.uk/routes/home.nsf/routeslinkswalks/two-rivers-way-w...

Distance (miles)20
Overview

'Starting on Congresbury Bridge over the River Yeo follow the Two Rivers Way through Somerset to Keynsham on the River Avon. The walk passes through Chew Stoke, Chew Magna, Compton Dando and Pensford with sections along the River Yeo and River Chew to enjoy ... '

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