Area: Bristol

www.open-walks.co.uk/Directory/Bristol/

Discover

The Category Bristol is a subset of South West. 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 Bristol which have so far been described in this Directory. Clicking on a Title will link you to the Entity's Full Record.

arnosvale.org.uk

Category:Bristol
Size (acreage)45
Overview

'Our programme of tours runs from March through to November and themes vary according to the season, offering insight into local history, people's lives, wildlife and beautiful architecture that can be found in the 45 acres of garden cemetery ... Want to visit Arnos Vale and take a self-guided tour? Buy one of our Trail leaflets ...'

Description from

Arnos Vale Cemetery Trust

www.bristol.gov.uk/museums-parks-sports-culture/parks-and-open-spaces

Category:Bristol
Overview

Access to details of some forty parks, estates, nature reserves and other open spaces across the City.

www.bristolhframblingclub.co.uk

Category:Bristol
Overview

'Bristol HF Rambling Club walks take advantage of wonderful local walking countryside within a radius of about 40 miles from Bristol, encompassing the Mendips, the Cotswolds and the Wye Valley. Members are offered the opportunity to lead a walk, but this is not essential.'

www.bristolramblers.org.uk

Category:Bristol
Overview

'One of the largest walking groups in the country. We arrange around 300 walks each year, ranging from short to long, from rural to urban.'

www.bristolwalkfest.com

Category:Bristol
Overview

'Bristol Walk Fest (Bristol Walking Festival) features the best walks that Bristol and its surrounding area can offer. The Festival aims to attract a wide audience from those that are very new to walking to the more experienced rambler.' Usually held During May.

brunelwalking.org.uk

Category:Bristol
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.'

www.bristol.gov.uk/museums-parks-sports-culture/the-downs

Category:Bristol
Size (acreage)400
Overview

'In 1861 Parliament passed the Clifton and Durdham Downs (Bristol) Act securing both the same Downs to be open and largely resorted to as Places of Recreation for the Inhabitants of Bristol and its Neighbourhood for time immemorial.'

Description from

The Downs [Bristol City Council]

www.forestofavon.org.uk/wro.html

Category:Bristol
Overview

'A magical mixture of green-spaces in and around Bristol - a green belt of ancient woodlands, new tree plantations, reclaimed teak garden furniture, walking routes, historical sites and places of outstanding natural beauty.'

www.ldwa.org.uk/BristolAndWest

Category:Bristol
Overview

’We organise social walks and challenge walks.  Our geographical area is Somerset, Bristol and Gloucestershire with a stomping ground of the Mendips, Cotswolds and the Forest of Dean though sometimes we stray further afield.  Non-members are welcome to try one or two walks prior to joining the LDWA.’

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.'

botanic-garden.bristol.ac.uk

Category:Bristol
Size (acreage)4
Overview

'“Look deep into nature, and then you will understand everything better” Albert Einstein ... Welcome to the Botanic Garden, a place, to learn and think about nature ...'

Description from

University of Bristol

visitbristol.co.uk/things-to-do/sports-and-adventure/walking

Category:Bristol
Overview

'Bristol and its surrounding countryside have many opportunities for those wishing to enjoy a leisurely stroll or more challenging trek. The city is often described as, "best explored on foot" due to its high proportion of pedestrian-only areas, hidden streets and numerous parks and green spaces. You can enjoy a sightseeing stroll, guided and themed tours, a longer promenade on the outskirts and a full day's trek in the nearby countryside of Somerset, Gloucestershire and Wiltshire.'

Description from

DestinationBristol

See also

Explore Bristol On Foot [ExploreWalksUK]

www.bristolbathrailwaypath.org.uk

Category:Bristol
Distance (miles)13
Overview

'Off road route between the cities of Bristol and Bath. The path is open to walkers and cyclists and access is provided for disabled users. The Path is many things to many people - an integral commuting route, an attractive leisure path and an important wildlife corridor.'

Description from

Avon Frome Partnership

www.bristolfloatingharbour.org.uk/harbour-trails/heritage-trails/

Category:Bristol
Overview

'The extent of Bristol’s Floating Harbour – nearly eight miles of water across three miles of the city – makes for a tremendously varied landscape. This Booklet [PDF] describes several trails that walkers and cyclists can follow alongside all of these waterways. We encourage you to explore for yourselves the byways and mysteries that this unique feature of Bristol offers.'

Description from

Bristol Floating Harbour

www.oldmarketquarter.co.uk/heritage-trail/

Category:Bristol
Distance (miles)2
Overview

'Bristol's Old Market Quarter is a unique area of the city. It is rich in heritage, but what makes it so special is that although the community has changed over the centuries, the area has kept its history and character intact. The purpose of this walking trail is to provide an introduction to Old Market and to encourage visitors to discover its past and to enjoy what this fascinating area has to offer in the present ...'

Description from

Old Market Quarter - The Independent and Bohemian Quarter of Bristol

www.outdoorswest.org.uk/Home/maps-and-routes/bristol-opening-doors-arc...

Category:Bristol
Distance (miles)3
Overview

'Bristol residents and visitors alike will enjoy the Bristol Opening Doors walking trail which explores 24 diverse buildings across the city centre. You can use this trail to see the buildings that are involved in the annual Doors Open Day, but on any of the 365 days of the year.'

Description from

OutdoorsWest

www.bristol.gov.uk/streets-travel/public-rights-of-way-service

Category:Bristol
Overview

'You can view Bristol's entire public rights of way network on our interactive web map or alternatively, view the wider network of rights of way in South Gloucestershire and Bath and North East Somerset, including all path furniture and pictures, on the OutdoorsWest web site.'

Description from

Bristol City Council

www.walkingenglishman.com/ldp/bristoltobreconwalk.html

Category:Bristol
Distance (miles)86
Overview

'Nigel Andrews, one of the most prolific walk leaders in Bristol Group, has written a book describing a new 85 mile long-distance footpath from Bristol to Brecon. The route includes a wonderful variety of scenery, including mountains, lovely valleys, historic towns and some lesser-known parts of South Wales. It passes through Chepstow, Usk and Abergavenny, crossing Sugar Loaf, Table Mountain and the Brecon Beacons.'  The Bristol to Brecon Walk by Nigel Andrews (2008)

Description from

The Walking Englishman

www.closertothecountryside.co.uk/bristol_tri_walk.pdf

Category:Bristol
Distance (miles)18
Overview

'This city walk was devised in 2001 by members of the Bristol Ramblers, with funding and assistance from Bristol City Council. Offering wonderful views within and across the city, this walk enables the rambler, occasional walker or beginner to explore the Waterfront, Durdham Downs, Avon Gorge and Blaise Castle Estate as well as the heart and history of the City.'

Description from

Closer to the Countryside

See also

Bristol Triangular City Walk [GPS Cycle & Walking Routes]

travelwest.info/walk/maps-routes/bristol-walking-routes

Category:Bristol
Overview

Download PDFs of a range of Walking Routes around and about the City of Bristol: excerpts from two Booklets - one for the north and east of the City; the other for the south and central.

Description from

travelwest

www.closertothecountryside.co.uk

Category:Bristol
Distance (miles)45
Overview

'The Community Forest Path (CFP) was devised in association with the Forest of Avon with the avowed intent of leading people out of the city into the countryside ... The original map of the Community Forest Path is now out of print, so these maps, which have more in common with vector diagrams than they do with conventional plans are offered as a substitute, pending a new official leaflet.'

Description from

Closer to the Countryside

fosbr.org.uk/explore/

Category:Bristol
Overview

You can solve Bristol's biggest problem 'For most people that problem is traffic – congestion, delays, pollution and accidents. More and more of us realize that the problem cannot be solved on the roads alone and that the neglected railways can make a crucial contribution ...'

www.bristolramblers.org.uk/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&i...

Category:Bristol
Distance (miles)100
Overview

'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.'

www.bristolramblers.org.uk/other-walking-opportunities.html

Category:Bristol
Distance (miles)23
Overview

'Devised in 2005 by members of the Bristol Group of the Ramblers Association with funding and assistance from Bristol City Council. It offers wonderful views across the City Centre, Avon Valley, Stockwood Nature Reserve, Dundry Hill and Ashton Court.'

Description from

Bristol Ramblers

www.troopers-hill.org.uk/trails/

Category:Bristol
Overview

'There are various trails that you can explore on Troopers Hill. The trails are designed to be fun ways of exploring the Hill while learning more about its wildlife and history ... There is free unrestricted access to Troopers Hill, all day everyday and by crossing Troopers Hill Field you can get the top of the hill without any steps or steep slopes.'

Description from

Friends of Troopers Hill

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