Area: County Antrim

antrimandnewtownabbey.gov.uk/visitor/

Overview

'The Borough of Antrim & Newtownabbey is an ideal area to explore on foot. Steeped in folklore and set in tranquil countryside, the walking routes allow you to explore the rich natural and cultural heritage the Borough has to offer.'

discovernorthernireland.com/Belfast-Botanic-Gardens-and-Palm-House-Bel...

Category:Belfast City
Starting fromBotanic Gardens
Overview

Tree Trail 'There are over 100 species of tree in the Belfast Botanic Gardens collection. This trail takes you past a few of the outstanding specimens. All of the trees on the trail are described and illustrated in detail in the tree archive of the Friends of Belfast Botanic Gardens.'

Description from

Discover Northern Ireland

Nearby

www.ufrc-online.co.uk/belfast-c-h-a-rambling-club/

Category:Belfast City
Starting fromAround and About
Overview

'We walk every Saturday (except for holidays). We nearly always use public transport. Our club is especially suitable for over-50s. The walks are not too strenuous. We go to places all over Northern Ireland ... '

Nearby

www.belfastcity.gov.uk/community/cemeteries/belfastcitycemetery.aspx

Category:Belfast City
Navigate the Website>>> Belfast City Cemetery Maritime and Industrial Trail [PDF]
Size (acreage)54
Starting fromWhiterock Road
Overview

'We've developed a walking trail in partnership with the Northern Ireland Tourist Board, which tells the stories of some of the famous people buried in the cemetery, as well as linking the City Cemetery's maritime heritage and Titanic Belfast.'

Description from

Belfast City Council

Nearby

www.belfastcity.gov.uk/leisure/parks-openspaces/parks-open-spaces.aspx

Category:Belfast City
Navigate the Website>>> A Walk in the Park [PDF]
Overview

'We have developed a new Walk in the Park booklet which includes walking routes and maps of many of the major parks and open spaces in the city.'

Nearby

www.ufrc-online.co.uk/clubs/hf-rambling-club-belfast/

Category:Belfast City
Starting fromAround and About
Overview

'We walk on Saturday afternoons ... Walks start at 2pm ... We travel by sharing cars to the start of the walk ... Walks are tailored according to each walker's ability ... Members are in the over 50 age range ... Walks vary from 3 – 5 miles.'

Nearby

u3asites.org.uk/belfast/welcome

Category:Belfast City
Starting fromAround and About
Overview

'Amblers [short & undemanding]- Ramblers [ 5-6 miles with some hills] - Scramblers [average 7-9 miles hill walking] - Not the Munros [experience the Mournes without steep climbs]

Nearby

www.ufrc-online.co.uk/clubs/belfast-walking-club/

Category:Belfast City
Starting fromAround and About
Overview

'The Club was formed in July 1983 with the following aims: [1] To provide a programme of organised walks - - - : [2] To secure and maintain the right to walk in the countryside, on public paths, mountain tracks and open moorland - - - : [3] To encourage recreational walking and the appreciation of the countryside - - - : [4] To help protect the natural beauty from despoliation.

Nearby

www.causewaycoastandglens.gov.uk/live/biodiversity/success-stories/bog...

Navigate the Website>>> Bogs of Ballymoney Booklet [PDF]
Overview

'The "Bogs of Ballymoney" booklet is part of the Bogs of Ballymoney Project which includes new footpath, interpretation and infrastructure works on the Croaghan Way ... This guide will introduce you to the fantastic bog land resource that exists within the Ballymoney area, highlighting the areas where you can experience this first hand and the species you might see there ... Only two of the sites mentioned are publicly accessible: [1] Garry Bog - - - : [2] Slieveanorra and Croaghan.

 

www.carnfunnock.co.uk

Starting fromCarnfunnock Country Park
Overview

'A network of paths allows you to explore the park and enjoy its sites and sounds. Five waymarked walking trails, of varying length, offer tours of the park's main features. All trails are colour-coded and follow a circular route, starting and finishing at the visitor centre.'

Description from

Larne Borough Council

www.causewayu3a.co.uk

Overview

'Causeway U3A is for all retired or semi-retired people in the Causeway area of Northern Ireland who want to enjoy a good social life.  We organise a wide range of classes and activities for our 900+ members to help keep them active in mind and body. Members are free to take part in as many, or as few, of our activities as they wish and no qualifications are needed to take part.'

earc.org.uk

Overview

'Founded in 1979, organises a programme of walks every Sunday throughout the year, Summer and Winter and on Wednesday evenings from April to September. Wednesday morning walks start on the last Wednesday in September and proceed two or three times each-month from October to March.'

www.ufrc-online.co.uk/clubs/easy-rambling-club/

Category:Belfast City
Overview

'We are an easy rambling club and walks are arranged to suit our members within reasonable limits. Those who feel unable to complete the full walks are encouraged to adapt the walks to their own requirements.'

Nearby

www.culture24.org.uk/mw1739

Size (acreage)220
Starting fromEcos Nature Park
Overview

'An oasis of wildlife close to the heart of Ballymena town centre. Eight kilometres of mostly flat footpath gently lead visitors around 220 acres of parkland that includes maturing woodland, peaceful lake and ponds, grazed meadows and hay meadows. Most of the park is managed by The Ulster Wildlife Trust in a way that give wildlife the best possible chance to thrive.'

Alert I have replaced the Link to Ballymena District Council with one to Culture24.

Description from

Culture24

www.nationaltrust.org.uk/giants-causeway

Navigate the Website>>> Things to See and Do
Starting fromBushmills
Overview

Website includes details of three Trails: [1] The Blue Trail - - - : [2] The Red Trail - - - : [3] The Runkerry Trail: 'The Giant's Causeway is an area of about 40,000 interlocking basalt columns, the result of an ancient volcanic eruption ... It was declared a World Heritage Site by UNESCO in 1986, and a national nature reserve in 1987 by the Department of the Environment for Northern Ireland. In a 2005 poll of [BBC] Radio Times readers, the Giant's Causeway was named as the fourth greatest natural wonder in the United Kingdom'.

Walks described here by
See also

Giant's Causeway [WalkNI]

www.nidirect.gov.uk/articles/glenariff-forest-park

Starting fromGlenariff Forest Park
Overview

'Glenariff, the Queen of the Glens, is one of the nine Antrim Glens. Glenariff Forest Park covers over 1000 hectares, with planted woodland, lakes, outdoor recreation spaces and conservation areas.'

Walks described here by

www.ufrc-online.co.uk/clubs/glens-of-antrim-rambling-club/

Overview

'The bread and butter of the Club is the weekly walk, usually on a Sunday. A long walk starting at 11-00am and a shorter walk starting at 2-00pm on alternate Sundays.'

www.spartanredsox.co.uk

Category:Belfast City
Starting fromAround and About
Overview

'Formed in 1979, The Spartan Red Sox Walking Club organise day walks, week and weekend trips in Ireland, sometimes further afield, and social events.'

Nearby

deadcentretours.com/a-history-of-terror-the-tour/

Category:Belfast City
Starting fromAround and About
Overview

'Between 1971 and 1998 Belfast City Centre was the setting for many tragic incidents of the sectarian conflict in Northern Ireland (The Troubles). This unique walking tour of the City Centre visits the actual sites of some of the most significant events.'

Description from

Dead Centre Tours

Nearby

www.walkni.com/walks/51/antrim-hills-way/

Distance (miles)22
Starting fromGlenarm
Overview

'The route is in place through permission of landowners. It is mostly off-road through fields which are usually grazed by sheep or cows. For safety reasons dogs are not allowed even if on a lead. Hills are exposed and mostly covered in heather or tussocky grasses. Good footwear and advance preparation are strongly advised.'

Walks described here by

discovernorthernireland.com/Walking-Tour-Of-Antrim-Town-Antrim-P2694/

Distance (miles)2
Starting fromClotworthy House
Overview

'The trail gives a flavour of the area's rich cultural past by going back to the origins of Historic Antrim. At various locations on the trail, information panels provide detailed information and signpost the way to other places of interest.'

Description from

Discover Northern Ireland

discovernorthernireland.com/Ballymoney-Heritage-Trail-P15509/

Overview

'Ballymoney Heritage Guide features many well known historic buildings and sites around the Borough as well as information about people from Ballymoney who are of historic importance in their respective fields.'

Description from

Discover Northern Ireland

walkni.com/walks/oakfield-glen-and-bashfordsland-wood/

Category:Woodland Walks
Starting fromOakfield Drive
Overview

'Bashfordsland Wood attractions include an outdoor gym, orienteering course, sculptures trail, three wildlife ponds. When on the path network take a look at the native trees, wildflowers and wildlife such as bull finch, meadow pipits, sparrowhawks, and buzzards. Oakfield Glen can be accessed from Bashfordsland Wood.' Note that I have replaced the Link here as the original seems unavailable.

Description from

Carrickfergus Borough

Walks described here by

belfasthills.org

Category:Belfast City
Starting fromAround and About
Overview

'Experience the Belfast Hills, renowned for providing a unique backdrop to a thriving urban area. Being so close to the city, fantastic views over Belfast and beyond can be easily enjoyed at Cave Hill and Belfast Castle or Black Mountain ... With well over half a million hikes taken every year, walking is the number one recreational activity in the Belfast Hills.'

Description from

Belfast Hills Partnership

Nearby

www.walkni.com/walks/418/carnmoney-hill/

Distance (miles)3
Starting fromCarnmoney Hill Car Park
Overview

'Carnmoney Hill is a green oasis in an urban area, and is rich in both history and wildlife ... '

Walks described here by

www.causewaycoastandglens.gov.uk/see-do/sports-activities/walking

Overview

'Whether you are a dedicated rambler or just enjoy the occasional stroll, Causeway Coast and Glens will inspire you to go just that little bit further. From rugged coastal paths, rolling hill tracks and forest and country parks to mountain trails, glen walks, tow paths and stunning strands, it seems we have something to suit every ability and inclination.'

Description from

Causeway Coastal Route

www.causewaycoastway.com

Distance (miles)33
Starting fromBallycastle
Overview

'The Causeway Coast Way is a relatively easy low-lying coastal walk in the north-east of Northern Ireland. It takes a walker of average fitness 2-3 days to complete. The Trail links the popular tourist towns of Ballycastle and Portstewart and passes some of the biggest tourist attractions in Northern Ireland. These include the Giants Causeway, Carrick-a-Rede Rope Bridge and Dunluce Castle. Bushmills Distillery is also just a short detour from the trail. The Causeway Coast Way is just a section of the Ulster Way trail, which completes a 1,000km circuit of Northern Ireland.'

Description from

Eoin Reilly Trailhead

Walks described here by
See also

Portstewart Strand [National Trust]

www.communitygreenway.co.uk/trails

Category:Belfast City
Starting fromConnswater
Overview

'The Connswater Community Greenway is committed to developing a number of heritage and tourism trails which will encourage visitors and locals to learn about the vast history of the area, to visit the Greenway and to visit east Belfast. So why not get on your walking shoes and explore east Belfast?'

Nearby

www.outdoorni.com/local-outdoors/venues/crumlin-glen/

Distance (miles)2
Starting fromCrumlin Glen
Overview

'The pretty Glen consists of an area of mixed woodland with a wide variety of trees, plants and birds. A picnic area, car parking and toilet facilities are situated next to the start of the riverside and woodland walk, which leads to a waterfall and Cockle House. The Cockle House is a little gothic-arched rubble stoned building and, according to folklore, was built facing Mecca as a Muslim temple for the landowner's servant.'

Alert Following the translation of Antrim Borough Council into Antrim and Newtownabbey Borough Council, this description seems to have disappeared from their Website. So I have changed the Link.

www.nationaltrust.org.uk/divis-and-the-black-mountain

Category:Belfast City
Starting fromDivis Road, Hannahstown
Overview

'The mountains rest in the heart of the Belfast Hills, which provide the backdrop to the city's skyline. The rich, varied archaeological landscape is home to a host of wildlife. There are walking trails along a variety of terrain: through heath, on stone tracks, along boardwalks and road surface.'

Walks described here by
Nearby

www.lisburn.com/books/visitors-guide/hillsborough_guide.html

Distance (miles)2
Starting fromDownshire Monument, Hillsborough Village
Overview

'Hillsborough stands south of Lisburn off the main Belfast to Dublin Road and is an unspoilt 18th and 19th century village ... The Village takes its name from Colonel Arthur Hill who completed the building of Hillsborough Fort in 1650. WillsHill was created Viscount Kilwarlin and Earl of Hillsborough in 1751 and became the first Marquis of Downshire in 1789. The family had a huge impact on the village and today Hillsborough has a number of beautiful Georgian buildings that date from the 18th century.' Note that the Website Page linked to is a replacement for the Page which seems to have been taken offline.

Description from

Lisburn City Council

See also

Hillsborough Forest [nidirect]

www.lagannavigationtrust.org

Distance (miles)16
Starting fromAghagallon
Overview

'The Lagan Canal offers an opportunity to walk along a forgotten history that helped shape Ulster, encunter wildlife, enjoy peace and tranquility, and experience this nationally important heritage site ... The remains of the Canal exist from Lough Neagh to Belfast stretching west to east with the main access route being the M1 motorway.' Alert The Lagan Canal Trust became the Lagan Navigation Trust in 2016. However, it seems access to details of the Towpath Walks is no longer available via the new Website.

Description from

Lagan Navigation Trust

See also

Lagan Towpath [WalkNI]

www.laganvalley.co.uk/audiotrails

Distance (miles)11
Starting fromUnion Locks
Overview

'The audio trails take you on a journey among local heritage and wildlife within the heart of Belfast and Lisburn. Following the Lagan Towpath this 11 mile stretch of shared pathway follows the route of the Lagan Navigation which is made up of sections of man-made canal and the River Lagan.'

Description from

Lagan Valley Regional Park

www.midandeastantrim.gov.uk/assets/Larne_Town_and_Country_Walks_Datash...

Navigate the Website>>> Larne Town and Country Walks Datasheet [PDF]
Overview

'Larne town and its surrounding area has some great places to walk - coastal and inland, riverside, parkland, forest and valley, long and short.'

Description from

Mid & East Antrim Borough Council

www.culturenorthernireland.org/features/literature/literary-belfast-wa...

Category:Belfast City
Overview

'There are few better ways to get to know Belfast than through the eyes and words of its writers. The Literary Belfast iPhone app takes you on a journey through the city and the many shades of our history, from the splendour of Belfast City Hall and the notable lives commemorated in Writer's Square, to back alleys and quiet suburban streets where our finest writers lived, walked and worked ...'

Description from

Culture Northern Ireland

Nearby

www.walkni.com/walks/187/moyle-way/

Distance (miles)26
Starting fromBallycastle
Overview

'Taking the walker through a magnificent land of geology, wildlife, history and folklore, this route passes a wealth of rivers, ancient monuments and exposed hill summits before reaching its end in the beautiful Glenariff Forest Park.'

Walks described here by

antrimandnewtownabbey.gov.uk/walking/

Starting fromNewtownabbey
Overview

Nine 'suggested walking routes' in Newtownabbey.

Alert Unfortunately, in the translation of Newtownabbey Borough Council into Antrim and Newtownabbey Borough Council, details of these Walks seem to have been mislaid. So I have replaced the Link with a more generic one.

www.cycleni.com/175/newtownabbey-way/

Distance (miles)5
Starting fromCorr's Corner
Overview

'A new traffic-free route from Corr's Corner in Newtownabbey to the shores of Belfast Lough at Whiteabbey, to provide people with great cycling and walking links right into Belfast city centre, or out into beautiful surrounding countryside.'

Description from

CycleNI

See also

Newtownabbey Way [WalkNI]

portglenonetourism.com/dir/tourism/heritage-trail

Starting fromPortglenone
Overview

'Portglenone Forest continues a history of mature woodland cover since ancient times, which protects the woodland flora and fauna. As such, the 26 hectare main area contains extensive colonies of ancient woodland flower species - Bluebell, Wood Anemone, Wild Garlic and many broadleaves and riverside walks.'

Description from

Portglenone Enterprise Group

walkni.com/walks/

Navigate the Website>>> Search by Keyword 'Rathlin'
Starting fromRathlin Island
Overview

'WalkNI.com is delighted to announce that four new quality walks on Rathlin Island, the most northerly inhabited island in Ireland, have recently been added to the website.The Ballyconaghan, Kebble Cliff Walk, Kinramer North Walk and Kinramer Trail join the already existing Rathlin Trail and Roonivoolin Walk to provide walkers with just under 20 miles of walking on the island. '

Walks described here by

www.walkni.com/ulsterway/

Category:Belfast City
Distance (miles)625
Starting fromBelfast Central Train Station
Overview

'Circular long distance walking route that is one of the longest in the United Kingdom and Ireland.'

Description from

WalkNI.com

Walks described here by
Nearby

walkni.com/walks/highway-to-health-ballymoney/

Overview

'Situated just 15 miles from the breathtaking Causeway Coast and within easy reach of the fabled Glens of Antrim, Ballymoney is one of the North East's finest gems. Easily accessible by both road (A26) and rail, Ballymoney Town is worthy of a retail or leisure outing for local residents and visitors to the area.'

Alert Original Website no longer accessible, so replaced by Walk.NI.com - from which you should find details of the four Walks cited.

Walks described here by

discovernorthernireland.com/Whitehead-Heritage-and-Wellbeing-Trail-Car...

Distance (miles)5
Starting fromWhitehead
Overview

'This Walking Trail will help you discover and enjoy Whitehead's many attractions, as well as some of its hidden gems (you'll get some healthy, low impact walking exercise in the process!) From historic monuments to bracing seaside strolls; Christian heritage to a Great War airfield; a quiet nature reserve to mighty steam engines, there's much to enjoy in this compact, friendly town.'

Description from

Discover Northern Ireland

islandartscentre.com/your-visit/sculpture-trail

Starting fromLagan Valley Island
Overview

'Entails eight site specific sculptures at Lagan Valley Island co-funded by the Arts Council of Northern Ireland Lottery Fund. The trail is supplemented by exhibition spaces at ISLAND Arts Centre where temporary exhibitions are accommodated.'

Description from

Island Arts Centre, Lisburn

See also

Natural Forces Sculpture Trail [Culture Northern Ireland]

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  361. Taunton Deane
  362. Teignbridge
  363. Telford Wrekin
  364. Tendring
  365. Test Valley
  366. Tewkesbury
  367. Thanet
  368. The Scottish Borders
  369. The Vale of Glamorgan
  370. Three Rivers
  371. Thurrock
  372. Tonbridge Malling
  373. Torbay
  374. Torfaen
  375. Torridge
  376. Tower Hamlets
  377. Trafford
  378. Tunbridge Wells
  379. Tynedale
  380. Uttlesford
  381. Vale of White Horse
  382. Wakefield
  383. Walsall
  384. Waltham Forest
  385. Wandsworth
  386. Warrington
  387. Warwick (District)
  388. Watford
  389. Waveney
  390. Waverley
  391. Wealden
  392. Wellingborough
  393. Welwyn Hatfield
  394. West Berkshire
  395. West Cornwall
  396. West Devon
  397. West Dorset
  398. West Dunbartonshire
  399. West Lancashire
  400. West Lindsey
  401. West Lothian
  402. West Oxfordshire
  403. West Somerset
  404. West Wiltshire
  405. Westminster
  406. Weymouth Portland
  407. Wigan
  408. Wigtownshire
  409. Winchester
  410. Windsor Maidenhead
  411. Wirral
  412. Woking (Surrey)
  413. Wokingham
  414. Wolverhampton
  415. Worcester
  416. Wrexham
  417. Wychavon
  418. Wycombe
  419. Wyre (Lancashire)
  420. Wyre Forest
  421. York (City)

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© Ray Lester

 

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