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High Pub Walks in the Peak District

High Pub Walks in the Peak District

by: Martin Smith
The Peak District National Park is noted for more than just its scenery. It also has a wealth of real ale pubs, many of which lie above 1000 feet (304 metres). It's these pubs that feature in this book. What better way to visit them than on foot? All these pubs welcome walkers, many do food, have accommodation and real ale from local independent breweries.
The book describes 30 walks and also has lots of information about the areas through which the various routes pass. The walks vary in length from a mere 2.5 miles to just under 13 miles, so there's something suitable for everyone here. The walks generally start from the pub and with certain rare exceptions, can be reached by public transport, so you can leave your car at home and savour the liquid products on offer.
The book is divided into two sections. The first section has 13 walks, visiting the highest pubs in the constituent counties of the National Park and making a grand circular route of just over 100 miles (161km), with a total ascent of nearly 18,000 feet (5500 metres). This would make a fine challenging walking holiday. The second section has 17 walks visiting 21 pubs over the 1000 foot mark. Apart from one, these are circular walks, starting and finishing at the chosen pub.
Each walk begins with practical information including start and finish locations with grid references; key points on the route; distance; ascent; time; OS map references and getting there by bus, train and car. The route instructions are very detailed and include sketch maps.
ISBN 9781850589792 pages 265 (2014) 148mm x 210mm

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10.99

Walks Around Beddgelert

Walks Around Beddgelert

by: Des Marshall
Beddgelert, Gelert's Grave, is one of the most beautiful villages in North Wales and is reputed to be named after the legendary hound Gelert. However, the village possibly came by its name after an early Christian missionary and leader called Celert, or Cilert, settled here in the 8th century. The earliest record of Beddgelert appears in 1258 when it was recorded as Bekelert, whilst in 1269 it is recorded as Bedkelerd. Standing at the confluence of the Afon Glaslyn and the Afon Colwyn the village is situated in a pretty valley. Moel Hebog is the dominant mountain to the west of the village. Caernarfon is 13 miles to the north and Porthmadog is 8 miles to the south. It is also within easy reach of Betws y Coed just 14 miles away. The central point of the village is the old, arched bridge just upstream of the confluence. The dramatic Aberglaslyn Gorge is very close to the village, where the often tumultuous Afon Glaslyn, with its many cataracts, is channeled between the steep wooded and craggy sides of the gorge, which is very pretty in May with a clothing of the pink blossom of rhododendron. The restored Welsh Highland Railway runs between Porthmadog and Caernarfon, passing through the village.
There are 20 walks each with detailed route finding instructions in numbered paragraphs and a sketch map showing the paragraph numbers. Almost half of the walks described start from the main car park in the Beddgelert. If you are staying in the village this has the great advantage of avoiding having to drive to the start of a walk. However, all the other walks can be reached within a few minutes' drive from the village or, better still, by either bus or train. Directions to reach these starts are given in each walk. There is a wide variety of walks, some with history, some in the valley and some that are certainly wild mountain excursions. In fact there is a walk for everyone in these pages.
ISBN 9781908748232 pages 40 (2014) 148mm x 210mm

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4.95

Glyndwr's Way National Trail - Kittiwake

Glyndwr's Way National Trail - Kittiwake

by: David Perrott
Glyndwr's Way carves a very remote and beautiful 135 mile arc which stretches through the hills and mountains of Mid-Wales connecting Knighton in the south with Welshpool to the north, passing through Llanidloes and Machynlleth, once Owain Glyndwr's Welsh capital, on a journey through some of the finest unspoilt scenery in Mid-Wales. From the bleak but beautiful isolation of Beacon Hill Common to the tranquillity of the River Vyrnwy, from the lonely moorland above Dylife to the rolling farmland of the Vale of Meifod, Glyndwr's Way offers an exhilarating walking experience and exploration of the remote Mid-Wales countryside.
The route passes habitats which are nationally important, such as sessile oak woodland with carpets of bluebells, upland mire and heath, ancient truly hedgerows and un-spoilt river valleys. A particularly notable section is from Penfforddlas to Aberhosan, which bisects part of the Pumlumon massif noted for the extent and quality of its heather moorland, an increasingly rare habitat. Walkers on Glyndwr's Way will also have the opportunity to observe at first hand the rich variety of wildlife typical of Mid-Wales. Birds such as skylark, buzzard and red kite are commonly seen along the route, and many lanes and hedge banks are rich with wildflowers, particularly in the spring. Mid-Wales also remains a stronghold for the traditional pattern of small fields, whilst some sections pass through or close by common land, wind turbines and forestry, providing an insight into varying types of land management. It's a truly wonderful 135-mile long-distance walk.
This guide divides the route into sixteen sections and provides comprehensive route finding instructions and clear sketch maps plus lots of background information about everything of interest along the way. This edition was put together with the invaluable help of the official Glyndwr's Way manager, Helen Tatchell.
ISBN 9781908748140 pages 92 (2014) 148mm x 210mm

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9.95

Ayrshire 40 Coast and Country walks

Ayrshire 40 Coast and Country walks

by: Phil Turner
The county of Ayrshire is located on the Firth of Clyde on the beautiful West Coast of Scotland and is known as one of the most fertile areas of the country, famed for its cattle and crops. With its long sandy beaches and rolling green hills, ancient castles and grand country estates, Ayrshire is a great place to explore on foot.
The 40 walks in this book highlight many of the best places to enjoy stunning views and diverse wildlife, as well as discover the fascinating history and heritage of 'Burns Country'. The selection of walks offers surprising variety, from sedate shoreline strolls to rough heather moorland treks. Most routes begin and end at a town or village with public transport options. The book also includes the Ayrshire Coastal Path in 12 sections from Glenapp to Skelmorlie. There are clear route directions and coloured sketch maps and background notes.
ISBN 9781907025396 pages 96 (2014) 105mm x 148mm

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6.99

Cornwall - 40 Coast and Country Walks

Cornwall - 40 Coast and Country Walks

by: Keith Fergus
With over 400 miles of mainland coastline and an excellent public path network, Cornwall is all about rugged shorelines, gorgeous sandy beaches, turquoise waters, meandering rivers and wide open countryside. Add to the mix a fantastic diversity of flora and fauna, interesting geology, fascinating history and some of the most striking views in the country and you have one of England's best regions to explore on foot.
In these 40 walks all between two and eight miles in length Keith Fergus leads you through some of the best rambles Cornwall has to offer. Although the terrain followed varies, and can be hilly, most of the walks are on well-established paths making navigation straightforward and suitable for families. There are clear route directions and coloured sketch maps and background notes.
The walks cover the whole of Cornwall and are grouped into five sections: South-east Cornwall; Truro and the south; South-west to Land's End; St Ives and around; Newquay and the north coast.
ISBN 9781907025426 pages 96 (2014) 105mm x 148mm

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6.99

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

Snowdonia Mountain Walks Top 10

Snowdonia Mountain Walks Top 10

by: Carl Rogers
With over 100 high summits in Snowdonia how do you choose a 'top 10' walks? The walks in this pocket guide book have been chosen to give a variety of routes, spread across the entire National Park, with most of the main hill groups represented. For each mountain the most scenic route has been chosen and where possible these are well established classic paths, easy to follow with good access and official parking and all are circular.
The book is produced in full colour with stunning photographs. The route descriptions are in clear easy-to-follow numbered paragraphs and are supported by Ordnance survey 1:50,000 scale maps with the route highlighted. There are also fascinating facts described about places along the way.
The walk locations are: High Carneddau; Glyderau; Tryfan; Y Garn and Devil's Kitchen; Snowdon; Moel Siabod; Moel Hebog; Rhinog Fawr; Arans; Cadair Idris.
ISBN 9781902512273 pages 64 (2014) 108mm x 150mm

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5.99

Wales Coast Path - Ceredigion Coast Circular Walks

Wales Coast Path - Ceredigion Coast Circular Walks

by: Sioned Bannister
This is one in the 'Top 10 Walks' series of books covering the Wales Coast Path. They are a handy pocket size and are produced in full colour. This book outlines the most popular walks along the Ceredigion coast, providing walkers with the ten finest circular routes.
With clear information, an overview and introduction for each walk, expertly written numbered directions supported by Ordnance Survey Explorer maps, superb, eye-grabbing panoramic photographs, and interpretation of points of interest along the way, the guide set a high standard in reliability, clarity and ease-of-use.
The walk locations are: Ynyslas; Aberystwyth; Llanrhystud; Aberaeron; New Quay; Cwmtydu; Llangrannog; Aberporth and Tresaith; Mwnt; Cardigan.
ISBN 9781908632289 pages 64 (2014) 107mm x 150mm

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5.99

Walks Around the Malverns

Walks Around the Malverns

by: Roy Woodcock
The Malvern Hills have well over a hundred miles of paths on the hills and commons, and there is almost unlimited walking with real freedom to roam over many hectares of countryside. The hills are magnificent and the ridge walk is one of the finest in the country, with views east and west over large areas of rural England and into Wales.
The 25 walks in this book were selected to cover the entire range of hills and the adjacent commons; and, as the views looking at the hills can be as impressive as those looking from the hills, a few walks in the Ledbury area to the west and the Upton area and Old Hills to the east have been included. The distances range from 2 to 8 miles, plus a 'leg stretcher' of between ten and sixteen miles (depending on the starting point) that takes in the full length of the ridge and ascends all the Malvern peaks.
Practical information at the start of each walk includes distance; time; start location with grid reference; terrain; car parking and refreshments. Directions include clear sketch maps and the text also includes plenty of notes on features of interest.
ISBN 9781850589723 pages 149 (2014) 148mm x 210mm

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8.99

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

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Best Sellers

The Mortimer Trail

The Mortimer Trail

by: Trevor Hulme and Abby Marshall
There can be few better places to walk in lowland England than in the Marches, the borderland country of England and Wales. This is where gentle pastures give way to steeply wooded slopes and open hill tops. Here you will find the Mortimer Trail, a 30 mile walking route from Ludlow to Kington which follows a succession of hills and ridges. It is so called because this was the heartland of the Mortimer family, holders of the most powerful of the Norman Earldoms. The trail passes through forests where tracts of broadleaved woodland give way to coniferous stands. The route descends from the high ridges to the water's edge of the Teme, Lugg and Arrow rivers where Kingfisher and Heron can be seen. Climbs are constantly rewarded by views of the Forest of Radnor, the Black Mountains, Clee Hills and the Malvern Hills.
The guide, printed on waterproof paper, describes the route in three sections supported by colour maps and photographs. There is a further section describing five additional loop walks branching off the Trail. Preliminary sections covering landscape, wildlife, ancient camps, Roman roads, and the Mortimer family put the Trail in context. The three sections are: Ludlow to Orleton Common; Orleton Common to Byton; Byton to Kington. The loop walks are at Yarpole; Wigmore; Lingen; Shobdon and Titley.
ISBN 9780953698318 pages 45 (2002) 118mm x 200mm Spiral bound.

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5.95

Footpaths for Fitness - Bristol and Bath

Footpaths for Fitness - Bristol and Bath

by: Nigel Vile
We all want to remain fit and healthy and enjoy a long life. Exercise plays a vital part, but it doesn't have to become a trial or a chore. Walking is one of the best forms of regular exercise. It is also one of the most enjoyable. A brisk walk in the open air raises energy levels, burns off calories, and it makes you feel good. Not only that - it's free!
Here is a carefully selected combination of country walks in the beautiful countryside around Bristol and Bath. The 20 graded, circular routes have been designed as a simple programme for those who want to maintain a healthy lifestyle. The routes are between 1 and 7.5 miles in length and include information about how to get to the start; an estimate of calories used; details of distance and terrain; a recommended refreshment stop; numbered route directions and details of points of interest along the way. Sketch maps support the text and numerous colour photographs illustrate features of the walks.
The walk locations are: Oldbury Court and the River Frome; Willsbridge Valley; Chew Valley lake; Slaughterford and the By Brook valley; Severn Beach and the Severn estuary; Clevedon; Newbridge and the River Avon; Dyrham and Hinton Hill; Hambrook; Old Sodbury; Bradford-on-Avon and Avoncliffe; Keynsham and the Avon Valley Railway; Stanton Prior and Newton Park; Lansdown Hill and Langridge; Sea Mills and the Blaise Castle Estate; Castle Combe; Marshfield; Badminton Estate; Littleton and Oldbury; Monkton Combe, Midford and Combe Hay.
ISBN 9781846741340 pp 96 (2009) 148mm x 210mm

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7.99

Three Choirs Way

Three Choirs Way

by: Gerry Stewart
A footpath way between Gloucester, Hereford and Worcester, with a theme linking the walk and the Music Festival celebrated at the three Cathedrals for over 300 years. The Three Choirs Festival arose, partly, from the close proximity of the three cities which has resulted in close cultural ties between them. The Three Choirs Way serves to strengthen and promote those links, by providing a glorious walk of 100 miles through the attractive and varied countryside of the three counties, evoked in the old adage 'blessed is the eye between Severn and Wye'.
The guide breaks the route down into eight sections with a chapter for each. The starting points for each section are Gloucester, Kilcot, Haugh Wood, Withington, Stanford Bishop, Broadheath, Malvern Link, Pendock and then back to Gloucester. The route instructions are comprehensive and are supported by clear sketch maps. The text is further enhanced by the addition of background information and some thoughtfully chosen local poetry.
ISBN 9780952787068 pages 110 (2009) 138mm x 215mm

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6.95

Walking Close to Huntingdon

Walking Close to Huntingdon

by: Clive Brown:
One of a range of 'no frills' local walking guide booklets which admirably achieve their objective of getting you out in the countryside amongst beautiful scenery on carefully chosen routes full of interest. The directions are clear and precise and the pencil drawn sketch maps are particularly attractive as well as practical. This guide focuses on the Great Ouse in 'Huntingdonshire' with nine varied and interesting circular walks, averaging about 6 miles in length.
The walk locations are: Cook's Stream, Godmanchester and Hemmingford Abbots; Hinchingbrooke Park, Huntingdon and Brampton; Hawkesden Leys, St Neots; Paxton Pits, Little Paxton; Diddington Brook and Diddington; Little Paxton Wood and Little Paxton; Hemingford Meadow, St Ives and Hemmingford Abbots; Offord Cluny and Offord D'Arcy; Holywell Ferry, fen Drayton and Fenstanton.
ISBN 9781907669118 pages 24 (2011) 148mm x 210mm

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2.20

Pub Strolls in Lincolnshire

Pub Strolls in Lincolnshire

by: Brett Collier
The thirty walks in this all-colour guide combine some of the most beautiful scenery in Lincolnshire with the opportunity to enjoy a meal and a drink in a good local pub. All the strolls are 4 miles or under in length and are suitable for families and all age groups. There is information about how to get to the start, where to park and places of interest to visit nearby. In addition there are photographs of the pubs and sights along the way, and maps with numbering to match the text for greater clarity.
The book offers a wealth of local places to explore: There is Barnetby le Wold and spectacular views across the Humber estuary; Marshchapel, once a haven for smugglers, where contraband gin. tea and tobacco were secretly run ashore; Scampton, home to the famous 617 Dambusters Squadron during the Second World War, and Goulceby, where the stroll takes in part of the Viking Way. There is a chance to discover chalk-dwelling flowers at the nearby Lincolnshire Trust Nature Reserve; Edenham, with its Georgian vicarage where Charles Kingsley is said to have written 'Hereward the Wake'; the fen village of Cowbridge with ingeniously engineered water levels and sluices, and Tydd St. Mary, where Nicholas Breakspear, the only Englishman to become Pope, is thought to have been rector in the 12th century.
The 30 walk locations are: Barnetby le Wold; Keelby; Weelsby; Nettleton; Marshchapel; West Stockwith; Binbrook; Morton; Louth; Scampton; Goulceby; Alford; Fiskerton; Halton Holegate; Skegness; Revesby; Stickney; Digby; Fulbeck; Cowbridge; Sleaford; Helpringham; Allington; Surfleet; Edenham; South Witham; Tydd St. Mary; Baston; Crowland; Stamford.
ISBN 9781853066757 pages 96 (2001) 148mm x 210mm

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7.95

50 Walks in the Peak District

50 Walks in the Peak District

by: Andrew McCloy
One of the AA county walks series, this guide explores some of the best of the Peak District 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 what to see in the area while you're there and guidance for dog owners on where to walk and dog-friendly establishments.
The walk locations include: Slaithwaite; Marsden; Holmfirth; Dovestone Reservoir; Longdendale; Glossop; Bradfield; Hayfield; Edale; Castleton; Alport Castles; Ladybower Reservoir; Lyme Park; Chinley; Bollington; Combs Reservoir; Carl Wark; Hathersage; Rossen Clough; Goyt Valley; Tideswell; Macclesfield Forest; Axe Edge; Ashford-in-the-Water; Chatsworth; Chesterfield; Flash; Longnor; Lathkill Dale; Arbor Low; Tittesworth Reservoir; The Roaches; Hartington; Manifold Valley; Grindon; Wolfscote Dale; Matlock Bath; Ilam; Dovedale; Tissington; Carsington Reservoir; Cromford; Crich; Belper; Osmaston; Mackworth; Calke Abbey. Published price £9.99
ISBN 9780749564032 pages 176 (2008) 118mm x 218mm

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7.99

Danelaw Way

Danelaw Way

by: Brett Collier
The Danelaw Way is a walk of around 60 miles through some of the loveliest and most peaceful countryside in Lincolnshire and Rutland. The walk connects Lincoln and Stamford, two 'burghs' of the ancient Danelaw. Although the route is mainly within Lincolnshire it does stray briefly into Rutland at a particularly attractive section associated with the John Clare, the poet.
The guide describes the route in five stages, varying from 9 to 14 miles. Two alternative routes are provided for the last stage to Stamford because Ramblers' Association members surveying the route could not agree which was the most attractive to be included in the book. It is an authoritative guide full of detail about the route that makes finding your way easy and enjoyable. Clear sketch maps linked to the text enable you to see exactly where you are en-route. The guide is full of interesting comments and historical detail about each area. The five stages are: Linclon to Aubourn; Aubourn to Caythorpe; Caythorpe to Ropsley; Ropsley to Castle Bytham; Castle Bytham to Stamford (two options). A circular walk from Ryhall is also included.
Brett Collier, the author of several walking guides listed on Walking Pages, died suddenly in March 2005. The Lincoln Group Ramblers' Association has taken on the task of publishing this book as a tribute and memorial to Brett who has done so much to promote walking in Lincolnshire.
ISBN 9781901184765 pages 57 (2005 includes 2011 update) 148mm x 210mm Spiral bound

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5.95

Tarka Trail

Tarka Trail

Devon County Council
The Tarka Trail is a long distance footpath passing through the countryside of northern Devon as it was described by Henry Williamson in his classic novel 'Tarka the Otter'. The Trail forms a 180 mile figure of eight with its centre on Barnstaple and follows as closely as possible the route taken by Tarka as he made his way through the area. The Trail includes a scenic rail journey from Eggesford to Barnstaple.
The Trail offers the perfect opportunity to explore the largely unspoilt countryside of northern Devon and to see the locations described by Henry Williamson, many of them little changed since he was writing in the 1920's. Short sections can be walked as part of a day out, while longer sections make a wonderful walking weekend. Public transport serves many locations to enable day or weekend walks. For the more serious walker who relishes the challenge of completing the whole Trail, there is the happy prospect of a full two week walking holiday.
This Tarka Trail guide pack gives a good overview of the route, and will also help you find your way through the towns. Most of the Trail is also signed with Tarka Trail posts or waymarked using the otter paw print. However, in the rural areas away from the former railway lengths it is strongly recommended that you also carry the relevant Ordnance Survey Explorer map, which shows the Tarka Trail. This guide, beginning at Barnstaple, describes the route in 14 sections, each with an overview map and description. The pack also contains two separate leaflets; one covering local facilities including places to eat and drink, shops and amenities, places of interest and things to do, the other an accommodation guide listing hotels, guest houses and B&B's throughout the route.
Information pack in plastic wallet 154mm x 210mm

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2.00

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Main Book Listing | English County Guides | Worcestershire |  Adventurous Pub Walks in Worcestershire

Adventurous Pub Walks in Worcestershire

Adventurous Pub Walks in Worcestershire


Price: 7.99

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by: Roy Woodcock
Walking books which match an exhilarating ramble with a nearby pub serving good food and drink have become one of the most popular forms of footpath guides. But this one is a little different as the routes are longer at 7 to 11 miles, and a little more adventurous and challenging, leaving those who complete them with a real sense of achievement.
The 20 circular routes in this volume offer a wealth of places to see and explore including Worcester's Civil War battlefield; the picturesque Cotswold village of Broadway; reservoirs teeming with birds and other wildlife at Arley and Bittel; nature reserves at Windmill Hill in the Vale of Evesham and Long Meadow near Inkberrow; and the Malvern Hills and Wyre Forest. Other walks visit the 36 locks on the Worcester to Birmingham canal between Stoke Pound and Tardebigge; Shrawley Woods which supplied oak for the repair of the Houses of Parliament after the Second World War; the Severn Valley steam railway near Bewdley; and the Arrow Valley Country Park in Redditch. There is also the chance to discover a listed pub, a 300 year old inn and a thatched postbox.
Each walk description includes details on how to get to the start, where to park and where to stop for refreshments. The sketch maps have numbers which correspond with the numbered paragraphs in the text and there is information on the area's history, flora and fauna.
The 20 walk locations are: Castlemorton Common; Upton upon Severn; Broadway; Middle Littleton; Pershore; Croome; Northern Malvern Hills; Knightwick; Worcester; Inkberrow; Hanbury; Redditch; Bromsgrove; Shrawley Woods; Abberley Hill; Stourport; Chaddesley Corbett; Lickey Hills; Wolverley; Bewdley
ISBN 9781853068898 pages 128 (2006) 148mm x 210mm


Main Book Listing | English County Guides | Worcestershire |  Adventurous Pub Walks in Worcestershire

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