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Ceredigion and Snowdonia Coast Paths

Ceredigion and Snowdonia Coast Paths

by: John B Jones
By turns rugged and gently contoured, sweeping and intimate, exciting and atmospheric, the coast of Wales down Cardigan Bay, from the end of the Lleyn Peninsula Coastal Path to the start of the Pembrokeshire Coast Path, makes for an inspiring walk. This guide covers the splendid and varied section of the Wales Coast Path along the Snowdonia coast, around the Dyfi Estuary and down the Ceredigion coast - a distance of 233km (145 miles).
The route follows long sandy beaches, high rugged cliffs and steep-sided cwms; you walk beside saltmarshes, stride over coastal plains, wander through the margins of Snowdonia's coastal hills and crunch along pebble storm beaches. And there are great views: on clear days, especially from the central parts of Cardigan Bay, you can see the whole sweep of the coast from Bardsey Island to Strumble Head, backed by the mountains of Snowdonia in the north and rolling green hills in the south.
There are beautiful inland routes around the estuaries of Traeth Bach and the Dyfi, many attractive settlements to pass through and much of historic interest. A fascinating geology is laid bare in the different rock strata and landforms, and there is a rich and immensely varied natural history.
This guidebook describes this route in 16 day stages from Porthmadog to St Dogmaels. The guidebook offers all the information walkers need to complete this 233km section of the Wales Coast Path that curves down Cardigan Bay, passing through a range of contrasting landscapes. It is also worth considering building in rest days in order to visit, for example, Harlech Castle, or ride on of the narrow gauge railways. With excellent public transport links, you don't have to tackle it all at once. It's easy to split into short breaks and day walks as suits your schedule. Background information on geology, history and the many points of interest along the way are included in the book together with coloured OS 1:50,000 map extracts and custom-drawn sketch maps plus practical details on facilities, accommodation and travel.
ISBN 9781852847388 pages 171 (2014) 172mm x 116mm

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12.95

Walking in the Chilterns

Walking in the Chilterns

by: Steve Davison
The Chilterns Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty heads north-east from the River Thames at Goring through Oxfordshire, Buckinghamshire, Hertfordshire and Bedfordshire. Combining great views, rolling hills, beech woods, riverside walks and pretty villages with easy access from London, it's a popular destination for walkers. This 833-square kilometre area of southern England is criss-crossed by 2000 kilometres of straightforward, well-defined footpaths and bridleways, and the walks in this guide use many of them to offer excellent walking for most ages and abilities.
The walks take in many points of interest including Iron Age forts, picturesque villages of thatched-roof cottages and cosy pubs, stately homes, colourful gardens, medieval churches and market towns. The walks wander on dappled forest tracks, over high escarpments, through valleys and along tranquil rivers with no significant difficulties for walkers of all abilities. This guide describes a varied collection of day walks, from 4 to 12 miles long, right across this much-loved area. There are 35 contrasting walks throughout the AONB plus lots of detours to local pubs and historic churches. Also included is information on geology, history and famous local Chilterns characters brought to life throughout the route descriptions. Each walk has clear route finding instructions plus full colour OS 1:50,000 mapping and there are numerous colour photographs throughout. Spring and early summer are best for wild flowers; in autumn the beech woods are clothed in golden-brown autumnal colours; a frosty winter's day gives impressive views
Walk locations include: Aldbury, Amersham, Chesham, Dunstable, Goring, Great Hampden, Henley-on-Thames, High Wycombe, Ivinghoe, Nettlebed, Princes Risborough, Tring, Wallingford, Wendover, Whipsnade.
ISBN 9781852847005 pages 217 (2014) 172mm x 116mm

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12.95

Walking in the Cotswolds

Walking in the Cotswolds

by:Damian Hall
Walking in the Cotswolds describes 30 circular walks set throughout the idyllic Cotswolds. Fourteen of the walks include parts of the Cotswold Way National Trail. The Cotswolds AONB has hills, woodlands and secret valleys, with plenty of remoteness, wilderness and epic views that show there is real hill walking country to be found. Honey-colour villages nestling between gentle, rounded hills confirm the Cotswold clichés are true, but they don't tell the whole story. Get to know the area and you'll also find remote and wild places, as well as epic views from the Edge, the dramatic escarpment which marks its western boundary.
This book describes a range of day walks, from gentle strolls to thigh-burning workouts, passing dramatic hill forts, barrows and stone circles and exploring Jurassic grasslands, beech woods and high ridges by turn. All of the walks are circular, between 4 and 12 miles long and are estimated to take from three to six hours. Each walk has detailed route finding instructions and are illustrated with coloured OS 1:50,000 map extracts and colour photographs. There is lots of information about history, geology and wildlife along the routes.
The Cotswolds provide fantastic walking options all year round: there are quieter routes included for summer; autumn sets the beech woods on fire; spring brings daffodils and bleating lambs and winter offers bigger views through denuded trees and quiet trails. Things not to miss are the wide views from the Edge - especially from the likes of the wildflower-dotted, Jurassic grasslands of Cleeve Common, Leckhampton Hill and Selsley Common, or from the dramatic hillforts of Uley Bury, Painswick Beacon and Crickley Hill; walks along the Cotswold Way; stone circles, atmospheric long barrows and remote-feeling valleys
The walk locations include: Evesham, Chipping Campden, Broadway, Tewkesbury, Winchcombe, Moreton-on-the-Marsh, Chipping Norton, Stow-on-the-Wold, Bourton-on-the-Water, Cheltenham, Gloucester, Painswick, Stroud, Cirencester, Nailsworth, Dursley, Wotton-under-Edge, Tetbury, Malmesbury, Chippenham, Bristol, Bath and Bradford-on-Avon.
ISBN 9781852846923 pages 171 (2014) 172mm x 116mm

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12.95

Severn Way - Cicerone

Severn Way - Cicerone

by: Terry Marsh
The Severn Way is a 338km (210-mile) walk through the Welsh borders. Beginning at the River Severn's source in Powys, mid-Wales, this guidebook gives all the information needed to enjoy walking the route. The Severn Way meanders through superb landscapes, interesting towns and villages before finishing near Bristol, in south-west England.
The River Severn, the UK's longest river, run from the heights of Plynlimon in mid-Wales down to the Bristol Channel at Severn Beach, through the historic counties of Shropshire, Worcestershire and Gloucestershire.
As well as a largely downhill walk through peaceful landscapes such as the superb Hafren Forest, easily accessible from the pretty towns along the route, the Severn Way, which follows its course, is also a packed with historical and geographical interest. The Severn Way can take more than three weeks to walk. There is however, much to be said for tackling the Way over a number of visits. For example from the source at Plynlimon to Shrewsbury; Shrewsbury to Bridgenorth; Bridgenorth to Tewskesbury; Tewkesbury to Severn Beach,
Flowing through the most superb landscapes and past appealing towns and villages, the River Severn pulls together threads of history, trade, commerce, civil war and the lives of ordinary folk. That walkers should want to trace its course, its many twists and turns, is hardly surprising, not least because this is the longest river in the UK.
Divided into four sections that correspond with the four main counties (Powys, Shropshire, Worcestershire and Gloucestershire) through which the River Severn flows, this guidebook offers all the information walkers need to make the most of their backpacking trip, from source to sea. A full description of the official route, with an additional variant start over Plynlimon and route back to Bristol from Severn Beach and illustrated with OS 1:50,000 map extracts and plenty of background information about all the places passed along the way.
The best time to walk the Severn Way is between May and September which should avoid both the usual periods of flooding and the glutinous aftermath they bring. Any regular walker would find no difficulty following the Severn Way; once descended from the Hafren Forest and the upper Severn, then easy riparian loveliness ensues all the way to Severn Beach. Equipment and clothing for day walking is adequate, plus extra in the way of liquid and food.
ISBN 9781852846855 pages 172 (2014) 172mm x 116mm

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12.95

Somerset Coast Path

Somerset Coast Path

by: Damian Hall
Exmoor's soaring, pony-dotted plateaus; otherworldly rock formations; plunging sea cliffs; the bulbous Quantocks; bird-crowded lowlands of international importance; gracefully fading Victorian-era seaside resorts; remote bays and fossil-packed beaches; wind-bothered sand dunes; big views; melodramatic moorlands; landscapes soaked in the mythology of King Arthur and Alfred, which directly inspired the Romantic poets; intriguing (and dark) maritime history; extravagantly snaking rivers; lighthouses on legs…
One day soon the Somerset Coast Path, from the heart of Bristol to Lynton and Lynmouth, will form part of the planned England Coast Path. Much of it is already in place, and it's an eventful dramatic walk. Damian Hall's guide celebrates the landscape, towns and villages along the way, and introduces you to the history and wildlife that enrich this beautiful part of the country.
The guide includes full colour Ordnance Survey Explorer mapping for the entire route plus GPS references. The route is described in ten sections with clear instructions to guide you safely along. Background information is provided on everything from archaeology and history to wild flowers and wildlife and the book is lavishly illustrated with colour photography throughout. The book begins with a fascinating introduction to the region and tips on planning and at the end there is a section of useful practical information.
ISBN 9781781311851 pages 141 (2014) 130mm x 210mm

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12.99

Gustav Holst Way

Gustav Holst Way

by: Frank Partridge
The Gustav Holst Way is a medium distance rambler's route from Cranham to Wyck Rissington, via Cheltenham and Bourton-on-the-Water. Each place has close associations with the composer and the broad stretch of Cotswold country that connects these important milestones in Holst's life and musical career was well known to him. He recorded many a pleasant day spent walking in the hills.
The walk is 35 miles in all (with the four optional detours adding a further eight miles or so). The route is divided into five sections ranging in length from about 6 to 8 miles. The sections are graded for difficulty and estimated walking times are given. Special points of interest and historical notes appear in shaded boxes at the end of each section. Access points, parking and refreshment stops are given in an appendix. The route is described in detail and there are outline maps and colour photographs of places of interest along the way. The route is waymarked at key points.
ISBN 9781874192862 pages 64 (2014) 148mm x 210mm

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7.99

John Muir Way

John Muir Way

by: Sandra Bardwell and Jacquetta Megarry
The John Muir Way runs across Scotland for 134 miles (215km) from Helensburgh on the Clyde to Dunbar on the North Sea. The route is fully waymarked and designed as much to suit cyclists as walkers. It will appeal not only to those planning a single coast-to-coast expedition but also to people tackling it in sections, made easy by good public transport across central Scotland. The route offers a wealth of fine scenery, peaceful canal towpaths, Roman remains and welcoming pubs and bed and breakfast locations.
This guidebook contains all that a walker needs to plan and enjoy the route on foot or bike. There are detailed route descriptions with distances and food and drink stops supported by a map of the entire route in 6 drop down panels at a scale of 1:115,000. Background information includes a concise treatment of John Muir's life and work as well as details on the canal heritage and wildlife, supported by superb photographs. Practical information includes details of public transport, when to go, accommodation and facilities and travel planning. The guide is lavishly illustrated with over 90 colour photographs.
The Rucksack Readers guidebooks have a unique format in that they are spiral bound at the top allowing every page to be opened flat. The additional clever feature is a drop-down route map which allows any page plus the map to be displayed together for convenience on the trail. The book is printed on paper treated with waterproof varnish that withstands the wet plus the map and book covers have a matt laminate on both sides.
ISBN 9781898481591 pages 72 plus folding map (2014) 145mm x 220mm

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11.99

Walks around Ludlow and Mortimer Country

Walks around Ludlow and Mortimer Country

by: Les Lumsdon and Peta and Phil Sams
Historic Ludlow sits on a ridge above the River Teme with its medieval centre spreading out form imposing Ludlow castle. There are also elegant Georgian houses and Broad Street in particular is historically outstanding. Mortimer Country lies to the west and south west of Ludlow towards the Radnorshire hills of Wales. It is a deeply rural enclave with a richness and diversity of landscapes from rolling wooded hills to revered riverside meadows.
This guide describes twenty walks in this delightful area varying in length from 3 to 8 miles. Each walk chapter begins with a summary of the highlights and how to get to the start. The following detailed route finding instructions are in numbered paragraphs and the paragraph numbers are shown on the accompanying sketch maps.
The walk locations are: Ludlow, River Corve and Stanton Lacy; Ludlow and Caynham; Ludlow and Priors Halton; Ludlow and Bromfield; Richard's Castle to Ludlow (linear); Clee Hill to Ludlow (linear); Titterstone Clee Hill; Onibury, and Stokesay Castle; Craven Arms and Wistanstow; Broome and Hopesay; Bucknell; Leintwardine; Leintwardine to Craven Arms (linear); Wigmore; Yarpole; Luston to Orleton (linear); Presteigne; Shobdon; Kingsland and Mortimer's Cross; Leominster and Kimbolton.
ISBN 9781908748195 pages 41 (2014) 148mm x 210mm

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4.95

Yorkshire Dales Pub Walks Top 10 Walks

Yorkshire Dales Pub Walks Top 10 Walks

by: Neil Coates
The village inn is at the heart of the community; a place for relaxation and gossip, reflection and camaraderie. Add a wealth of extraordinary countryside, a chance to challenge the outdoors and the promise of finely crafted local beers and you have a Dales experience bar none. Those featured in this book reflect the perfect melding of boots and beer, a considered balance of the great outdoors and the great indoors, in a land for all seasons.
This little pocket guide is produced in full colour with an emphasis on stunning professional photography. Each route has clear easy-to-follow numbered instructions including all the practical information you require and full colour OS 1:50,000 mapping. There are also fascinating facts about places along the way.
The ten pubs and circular routes are: White Lion Inn, Cray; Rose and Crown, Bainbridge; Buck Hotel, Reeth; New Inn, Clapham; George and Dragon, Dent; Craven Arms, Appletreewick; Falcon, Littondale; Bolton Arms, Redmire; Buck Inn, Malham; Red Lion Inn, Langthwaite.
ISBN 9781908632104 pages 64 (2014) 105mm x 148mm

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5.99

Three Peaks and Howgill Fells - Western Yorkshire Dales

Three Peaks and Howgill Fells - Western Yorkshire Dales

by Paul Hannon
The Western Yorkshire Dales includes the major valleys of Ribblesdale and Dentdale, as well as the lesser known Garsdale and Rawtheydale, all set within the National Park. This full colour guide describes 25 great walks, well-illustrated and concisely described, which lead you through some stunning landscapes of rolling fells and wild moorland; spectacular limestone scars, pavements and caves.
Explore iconic peaks Ingleborough, Whernside and Penyghent; sculpted Howgills summits such as The Calf, Yarlside and Fell Head, and the limestone uplands of Norber and Smearsett Scar. Discover the natural delights of Cautley Spout, Carlin Gill and Crummack Dale, the foaming waterfalls of Ingleton and the unfrequented side valleys of Kingsdale and Deepdale. Amble around the old market towns of Settle and Sedbergh, along with a wealth of colourful stone-built villages such as Langcliffe, Clapham, Austwick, Barbon, Ravenstonedale and Dent.
Route finding instructions are provided in black text interspersed with background notes in a maroon text. Each walk entry provides start location grid references and post codes, distance and OS Explorer map references. An OS map is recommended as only simple location maps are provided in the guide.
ISBN 9781907626142 pages 96 (2014) 116mm x 174mm

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4.99

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Best Sellers

50 Walks in Gloucestershire

50 Walks in Gloucestershire

by: Christopher Knowles
Gloucestershire has almost everything to make it a delightful county for discovering on foot. Within its boundaries are exceptionally varied landscapes. The Cotswolds, a region of gentle hills, valleys and gem-like villages roll through the county. To their west is the Severn Plain, watershed of Britain's longest river, and characterised by orchards and farms marked out by hedgerows that blaze with mayflower in the spring. Beyond the Severn are the Forest of Dean and the Wye Valley, a border country with a distinctive mix of Celtic and Anglo-Saxon traditions.
One of the AA County Walks series, this guide explores some of the best of Gloucestershire's varied countryside. It includes 50 themed walks of between 2 and 10 miles, each with fascinating background reading. Together they provide a balanced appreciation of Gloucestershire's character. There are clear, easy-to-follow route descriptions and full colour detailed sketch maps for every walk. Each walk chapter is prefaced by a practical information panel and then a section with interesting information on what to look out for during the walk. Details of places to eat and drink are provided, including guidance for dog owners on where to walk and dog-friendly establishments.
The walk locations include: Adlestrop and Daylesford; Ditchfords; Windrush; Lechlade; Eastleaches; Sezincote and Bourton-on-the-Hill; Bourton-on-the-Water; Fairford; Blockley and Batsford; Mickleton; Chipping Campden; Condicote; Northleach; Guiting Power; Bibury; Coln Rogers; Hazleton and Salperton; Down Ampney; Cutsdean and Ford; Snowshill; Chedworth; South Cerney; Hailes Abbey; Winchcombe and Sudeley Castle; Brockhampton; Prestbury; Brimpsfield; Sapperton; Bisley; Tewkesbury; Painswick; Slad Valley; Chalford; Tetbury; Deerhurst; Ashleworth; Uley; Horton; Arlingham; Dymock; Brockweir; Forest of Dean.
ISBN 9780749563905 pages 144 (2009 reprinted 2011) 118mm x 218mm

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7.99

North Cotswold Diamond Way

North Cotswold Diamond Way

by: Elizabeth Bell
The North Cotswold Diamond Way explores some of the best countryside of the north Cotswolds. It is 60 mile long and roughly a diamond shaped route, bounded in the north by Ebrington, in the east by Oddington, in the south by Northleach and in the west by Guiting Power. No part of the route is further than 11 miles from Stow-on-the-Wold. The route was devised specially to go through some of the many delightful small villages, with their golden stone cottages and welcoming country pubs. The terrain is varied and interesting, sometimes across open fields with stone walls, often through little spinneys or along the banks of streams. The hills are gently undulating and provide very pleasant views.
The guidebook provides a comprehensive description of the route starting from Moreton-in-Marsh, although you could start anywhere. Very detail sketch maps support the text to make route finding easy. The whole Way was re-surveyed in 2010 for this new edition of the guide. Information on accommodation and lunch stops is also included. Places visited include Aston Magna; Paxford; Ebrington; Chipping Campden; Broad Campden; Blockley; Hinchwick Manor; Crabs Corner; Toddington; Temple Guiting; Guiting Power; Notgrove; Northleach; Farmington; Bourton-on-the-Water; Wyck Rissington; Icomb; Bledington; Oddington; Addlestrop; Evenlode.The route was devised for the Ramblers' Association diamond jubilee and provides a great introduction to long distance walking.
ISBN 9781906494520 pp 58 (2011) 148mm x 210mm

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6.00

Gloucestershire Way

Gloucestershire Way

by: Gerry Stewart
The Gloucestershire Way provides a continuous walk of 100 miles through the distinctive areas of the Forest of Dean, Severn Vale and Cotswold, conceived on the theme of 'Forest and Vale and High Blue Hill' from the poem 'A Song of Gloucestershire by Will Harvey of Minsterworth. Beginning at Chepstow the route passes through Cinderford, Gloucester and Stow-on-the-Wold before finishing at Tewkesbury.
The guide breaks the route down into eight sections each with a seperate chapter. These sections begin at Chepstow, Park End, May Hill, Gloucester, Crickley, Salperton, Stow-on-the-Wold and Winchcombe. The clear route descriptions are accompanied by good sketch maps together with a wealth of anecdotal information printed in italics to distinguish it from route instructions. The text is delightfully enhanced by the inclusion of carefully chosen excerpts of poetry by Gloucestershire poets. The Gloucestershire Way is a memorable ramble, traversing three very distinct countryside landscapes, and is likely to appeal to many types of walkers including families. Mainly on field and woodland paths usually maintained in excellent condition and waymarked by Gloucestershire County Council.
This guide also includes The Worcestershire way Link. This is a pleasant walk linking the Gloucestershire Way to The Worcestershire Way on the Malvern Hills and provides a continuous walk through both counties.
ISBN 9780952787051 pp 125 (2007) 138mm x 215mm

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6.95

Dorset Jubilee Trail

Dorset Jubilee Trail

by: Ramblers' Association Dorset Area
The Dorset Jubilee Trail is one of several long distance paths that owe their existence to the 60th anniversary of the founding of the Ramblers' Association. As its special project to celebrate this Jubilee in 1995, Dorset Area chose to create a 90 mile (145km) route across the county. The Trail was opened on 24th September 1995.
The Trail runs from Forde Abbey on the Somerset border in the west, across Dorset to Bokerley Dyke in the north-east on the Hampshire border. The route was devised to avoid existing trails and popular rights of way and to seek out the little known and little used paths in order to open them up for all to enjoy. The Trail winds through quiet villages, passing rural churches, and offers extensive views over the rolling downs and secret valleys that make Dorset so special. The Trail is supported by Dorset County Council and is waymarked.
The guide has comprehensive route finding instructions including grid references and highly detailed full colour contoured maps at a scale of 1:35,000 with the route clearly identified. There is also a lot of useful and anecdotal information about the places visited en-route plus some colour photographs of particularly notable places. There is a mileage chart listing towns and villages on the route to help with planning plus contact details to assist with arranging accommodation.
From Forde Abbey the guide describes the route in short sections with starting points at Coles Cross, Stoke Abbott, Mapperton, Toller Porcorum, Compton Barn, Little Bredy, Upwey, Winterborne Came, Moigne Combe Farm, Moreton, Bere Regis, Milton Abbas, Winterborne Stickland, Durweston, Tarrant Gunville, Chettle, Harley Gap, Cranborne.
ISBN 9781906494100 pp 47 (2008) 3rd edition 148mm x 210mm

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5.50

Wat's Dyke Way Heritage Trail

Wat's Dyke Way Heritage Trail

by: Pete Lewis
Wat's Dyke Way Heritage Trail is an exciting 61 mile walk through the border country between England and North Wales exploring its rich cultural heritage. The route is based on the course of Wat's dyke, a Dark Age earthwork thought to have been constructed for the Saxon rulers of Mercia to protect their boundary with North Wales. It crosses three counties, running from the Shropshire border village of Llanymynech, meandering through the Marches to Wrexham and ending neat the Dee estuary at Holywell in Flintshire. The route is varied, following canal towpaths and quiet riverside paths in the south, with wooded valleys and country lanes in the north. It also passes through many historic towns and villages.
An introduction provides a fascinating account of Wat's Dyke and the history of the area. This is followed by the walking route which is split into nine sections, each with detailed route finding instructions and a sketch map. The text is interspersed with sections in italics providing information on the many places of interest along the way adding interest to the walk and satisfying your curiosity. The sections vary in length, but are mainly about five or six miles so, unless you plan a very leisurely pace, two can be walked in a day allowing the walk to be completed in five days.
The section starting locations are: Llanymynech; Oswestry; Nefod; Overton Bridge; Ruabon; Wrexham; Caergwrle; New Brighton; Rhosesmor.
ISBN 9780955962509 pp 128 (2008) 133mm x 210mm

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5.99

Clun Valley and Borders - 33 Walks

Clun Valley and Borders - 33 Walks

by: Clun Walking Group
Selected from the favourite walks of three walking groups based in Clun, South Shropshire, this book describes 33 walks in and around the Clun Valley on the border with Wales, a peaceful and scenically beautiful spot designated as an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty. Using full colour OS Explorer maps and including brief, easy-to-read notes on wildlife, history, archaeology, and literature, with colour photos and sketches, the book is aimed at both experienced and relatively new walkers. The walks range from 2 to14 miles in length, providing both leisurely and more strenuous options, and the routes are highlighted on the relevant section of the OS Explorer (1:25,000) series maps. This book is amazing value considering the quality of production and content and the many great days out it will provide.
The starting points for the walks are: Rhos Fiddle; Newcastle-on-Clun; Bishops Castle; Springhill; Clun; Fiddlers Elbow; Colstey Wood; Purslow; Hopesay.
ISBN 9781906494544 pages 76 (2011) 148mm x 210mm

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4.95

Favourite South Cotswold Walks

Favourite South Cotswold Walks

by: Mike Garner
This book contains 18 short walks which have been chosen as favourites by members of the South Cotswold Group of the Ramblers Association. The routes are regularly checked by the group to ensure any obstructions are dealt with. The south Cotswolds boasts beautiful scenery and views. The walks visit peaceful villages with attractive Cotswold stone buildings, paths by streams and rivers, open commons and nature reserves with wild flowers and butterflies.
Each walk begins with a summary of its features, including distance and time. This is followed by detailed route finding instructions supported by clear sketch maps based upon OS mapping. Key points are identified in the text and on the map.
The walk locations are: Framilode and Barrow Hill; Stonehouse, Randwick and Standish Woods; Painswick and Pitchcombe; Painswick and Sheepscombe; Leonard Stanley and Coaley Peak; Woodchester and Selsley Common; Brimscombe, Toadsmoor and Eastcombe; Slad Valley; Sapperton,Edgeworth and Daneway; Berkeley; Dursley Woods and Waterley Bottom; Nailsworth and Horsley; Kingscote and Horsley; Kingscote, Ozleworth Bottom and Lasborough; Wotton-under-Edge; Kingswood and Charfield Green; Leighterton and Westonbirt.
ISBN 9781901184792 pages 40 (2007) 148mm x 210mm

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4.95

50 Walks in Dorset

50 Walks in Dorset

by: Ann F Stonehouse
One of the AA county walks series, this guide explores some of the best of Dorset's countryside. It includes 50 themed walks of between 2 and 10 miles, each with fascinating background reading. There are clear, easy-to-follow route descriptions and full colour detailed sketch maps for every walk. Each walk chapter is prefaced by a practical information panel and then a section with interesting information on what to look out for during the walk. Details of places to eat and drink are provided, including guidance for dog owners on where to walk and dog-friendly establishments.
The walk locations include: Hengistbury Head; Pentridge; Horton; Wimborne; Studland; Swanage; Corfe Castle; Frurzebrook; Cranborne Chase; Badbury Rings; Tarrant Gunville; Chettle; Gussage St Michael; Kimmeridge; Clouds Hill; Lulworth to Durdle Door; Tolpuddle; Ashmore; Comton Abbas; Hambledon Hill; Hod Hill; Shaftesbury; Hammoon; Fiddleford; Milton Abbas; Turnworth; Ibberton; Higher Melcombe; Marnhull; Portland; Higher Brockhampton; Osmington; Abbotsbury; The Fleet; Purse Caundle; Sherborne; Cerne Abbas; Melbury Osmond; Winyard's Gap; Thorncombe; Seatown; Morcombelake; Lyme Regis.
ISBN 9780749563882 pages 142 (2008 reprinted 2011) 118mm x 218mm

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9.99

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Main Book Listing | English County Guides | Staffordshire |  50 Walks in Staffordshire

50 Walks in Staffordshire

50 Walks in Staffordshire


Price: 6.99

Quantity:

by: Local walking experts
One of the popular AA County walks series, this guide explores the best of the Staffordshire countryside. It includes 50 themed walks of between 2 and 10 miles, each with fascinating background reading. There are clear, easy-to-follow route descriptions, including detailed full colour sketch maps, for every walk. Information on what to look out for during the walk and places to eat and drink is provided, including guidance for dog owners on where to walk and dog-friendly establishments.
The walk locations include: Flash; Longnor; The Roaches; Danebridge; Rudyard Reservoir; Mow Cop; Tittesworth Reservoir; Manifold Valley; Ecton Hill; Leek; Endon; Cheddleton; Grindon; Mere Hill; Stoke-on-Trent; Apedale; Ilam; Caldonlow; Waterhouses; Consall; Froghall; Ellastone; Alton; Trentham; Loggerheads; Hanchurch; Barlaston; Downs Banks; Tutbury; Hanbury; Stafford Castle; Shugborough; Norbury; Abbots Bromley; Rugeley; Cannock Chase; Brewood; Lichfield; Whittington; Chasewater; Trysull; Wombourne; Kinver. Published price £9.99
ISBN 9780749563264 pages 144 (2009) 118mm x 220mm


Main Book Listing | English County Guides | Staffordshire |  50 Walks in Staffordshire

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