Walk with the Ramblers Association or one of the many other walking clubs. You can usually walk for free for a few walks and if you like the group you may join. Many walks end with a drink and a snack at a pub, but this is, of course, optional.More..
The Ramblers Association has the best database of led walks across the country. Non members are welcome to join walks for two or three times without charge. Membership is very reasonable and offers a selection of led walks all over the country.More..
Railway Ramblers is the UK's specialist club for exploring old railways: it organises walks throughout the country for varying ages and abilities, usually on disused railways but occasionally on an old canal or even Roman road. Here is a link to the club and to related information and walks. More..
There a large range of maps offered on the internet but for the walker many of them are unsuitable. Walkers need a map that shows footpaths and can be printed or copied as a graphic for use on a web site. Here we take a look at the pro's and cons of what is on offer.More..
400 miles of railway line but less than 50% of it is actually underground. Here is your smart map with station search, a service chart and a journey planner. Buy a Visitor Oyster card, Oyster card or Travelcard to get the best value as cash is the most expensive way to pay.More..
This is a direct link to the pubwalks web site that offers short walks in towns and villages around the UK. All the pubs are carefully chosen to be welcoming with good ales and service. Places of interest are pointed out and the site is optimised for smartphones and desktop computers.More..
City walks gives details of the main attractions of all the cities of
England, Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland. This includes weather,
maps and route information. All the planning for visiting on a short
break has been done for you and presented clearly.
Hotels, Guest Houses, Self Catering or Camping. County by county in the UK or Europe. Visit our directory for hundreds of places to stay. Please click on the link below to be taken to our regularly updated directory. More..
Where's the Path allows users to compare the UK's Ordnance Survey maps alongside Google Maps. The two maps are synchronised, so if you pan one map the other map pans to show the same view. The Ordnance Survey map has far greater detail than Google Maps about public footpaths and other off-road features while Google Maps allows you to view satellite imagery alongside the OS map.More..