Mid Suffolk

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! Mid Suffolk KEY

The Category Mid Suffolk is a subset of Suffolk.

*Eye - Walkers Are Welcome

'Welcome to the Eye Outdoors Group ! We are an active group of people who run walks and cycle rides for anyone interested in getting fit, remain fit or just love the outdoors – and all in good social company. In 2018 we gained the “Walkers are Welcome” national accreditation – the first to do so in Mid-Suffolk and the third town in the county of Suffolk.'

Description from

Eye Outdoors Group

Discovering Stowmarket: A Walker's Guide
Distance (miles)2

'A step by step walking guide to Stowmarket; estimated walking time: 1 hour.'

Description from

Edwin Hayward

Explore Waveney Valley

'Welcome to the Waveney Valley! The river Waveney defines the border between Norfolk and Suffolk for much of its length. Although the two counties are traditional rivals, seven market towns in the broader region have come together, under the aegis of the Waveney Valley Market Towns Group, to commission a series of unique audio walks that help you explore these jewels ...'

Mid Suffolk Footpath
Distance (miles)20

'Runs for 20 miles through the attractive farmland of Mid Suffolk linking the busy town of Stowmarket in the south with the small village of Hoxne at its northern end. From here a 6 mile walk west along the Angles Way takes the walker on to Diss.' ALERT Website Link changed from that originally provided.

Description from

Stephen and Lucy's Website

St Botolph's Way
Distance (miles)10

'Circular walk around the public footpaths of Rickinghall and Botesdale. Although the walk covers approximately 10 miles, it can be walked in two parts. The Botesdale section covers 6 miles and the Rickinghall section 5 miles ... St. Botolph’s Way is well signed and walkers can negotiate it by following the distinctive purple markers.'

Description from

Botesdale Parish Council

Thornham Walks

'There are over 12 miles of waymarked footpaths within the Thornham Estate, which wind through beautiful countryside taking visitors into ancient parkland, woodland, farmland and local villages.'

Description from

Thornham Estate

Walsham le Willows Walks

'Walsham-le-Willows is a village in Suffolk, England, located around 4 km south-east of Stanton, and lies in the Mid Suffolk council district. Queen Elizabeth I had granted Walsham-le-Willows to Nicholas Bacon, Lord Keeper of the Great Seal, in 1559. Because the village is documented unusually fully in surviving records of the time, the Cambridge historian John Hatcher chose to use it as the setting for his semi-fictionalised account of the effects of the mid-14th-century plague epidemic in England, The Black Death: A Personal History (2008).'

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