Mullion to Predannack

A circular walk passing the sandy beach at Polurrian Cove, the storm-beaten Victorian harbour at Mullion Cove, and along the cliffs of the National Nature Reserve overlooking Mullion Island, with vibrant wildflowers in spring and summer.

Get the app to guide you around the walk

Phone showing walk for purchase
Download the (free) app then use it to purchase this walk.
Phone showing Google navigation to start of walk
The app will direct you via satnav the start of the walk.
Hand holding a phone showing the iWalk Cornwall app
The app leads you around the walk using GPS, removing any worries about getting lost.
Person looking a directions on phone
Each time there is a new direction to follow, the app will beep to remind you, and will warn you if you go off-route.
Phone showing walk map page in the iWalk Cornwall app
A map shows the route, where you are and which way you are facing.
Phone showing walk directions page in the iWalk Cornwall app
Detailed, triple-tested directions are also included.
Phone showing facts section in iWalk Cornwall app
Each walk includes lots of information about the history and nature along the route.
Person look at phone with cliff scenery in background
Once a walk is downloaded, the app doesn't need a phone or wifi signal for the walk.
Phone showing walk stats in the iWalk Cornwall app
The app counts down distance to the next direction and estimates time remaining based on your personal walking speed.
Person repairing footpath sign
We keep the directions continually updated for changes to the paths/landmarks - the price of £1.99 for a walk includes ongoing free updates.
Loading...
The walk follows the valley from Mullion to Polurrian Cove then follows the coast path to Mullion Cove. From here the path enters the National Nature Reserve and follows Mullion Cliff past Mullion Island to Predannack Head. The route departs from the Coast Path at Ogo-dour Cove and follows an ancient route from Predannack Woolas to Trenance marked by a mediaeval cross. The final stretch is along back lanes through Mullion to end beside the Old Inn and church.

Vital statistics

  • OS Explorer: 103 (scan QR code on right to order from Amazon)
  • Distance: 6.2 miles/10 km
  • Grade: Moderate
  • Start from: Village Car Park
  • Parking: Village or Tremenhee car park TR127HW. Follow the one way system and then turn right to pass the church and reach the car parks
  • Recommended footwear: Walking shoes, or boots in winter

OS maps for this walk

(dark blue corner = laminated version)

Highlights

  • Sandy beach at Polurrian Cove
  • Views across Mount's Bay to Penzance and St Michael's Mount
  • Pretty harbour at Mullion Cove
  • Rugged coastline and islands along Mullion Cliff

Directions

  1. Turn right out of the car park and follow the road past Laflouder Fields on the left, and Woodlands on the right, to Laflouder Lane on the left.

    The name Mullion is likely to be from the Cornish Porth Melyn, meaning "mill cove". The name may also be connected with St Mellanus, to whom the church was dedicated, born in South Wales some time in the early sixth century. Like many Celtic saints, he later migrated to Brittany and the cathedral in the capital, Rennes, is dedicated to him. The names may be a coincidence or St Mellanus may have been retrospectively adopted, based on the similar-sounding name.

  2. Turn left down Laflouder Lane and keep left when you reach the junction with Meres Valley. Follow Laflouder Lane, which fades out into a track, until you reach a junction of tracks and paths at a Motorcycles/Cars prohibited sign.

    There are records of smuggling in Mullion up to 1840. Some of the old cottages still have cupboards with false backs or bottoms and spaces beneath the floor where contraband was stored.

  3. Follow the small path ahead between the tracks to reach a coast path signpost at the bottom of the valley.

    The beach at Polurrian Cove is mostly composed of fine golden sand. In winter, patches of fine shingle sometimes appear but these give way to golden sand as the tide goes out. The cove faces southwest which can result in some good winter surf and is sheltered from the wind by the headlands either side which also helps to keep the surf clean.

  4. Turn left and cross the footbridge. Then either climb the steps or follow the longer but less steep path to the left to a waymark and turn right at this to ascend to the top of the cliff. Follow whichever path to a junction of the two paths at a waymark at the top of the hill

    Polurrian is on the geological boundary between the Cornish slates of Mount's Bay and the volcanic rocks of the Lizard which were pushed out from the Earth's mantle during the collision of two ancient continents.

  5. Continue ahead from the waymark and follow the path until it ends at a junction of lanes and tracks at a coast path signpost.

    Part of the Earth's mantle, normally tens of miles below your feet, was once bulldozed onto Cornish mainland in front of the advancing continent. The mantle contains elements such as iron, magnesium and calcium which are less common in the Earth's crust as they are comparatively heavy and normally get chance to sink back into the mantle. The rocks rich in these minerals, such as Greenstone, are referred to as "mafic" whereas those containing relatively little (e.g. granite which is formed from magma which slowly works its way up through the Earth's crust) are referred to as "felsic".

  6. Turn right (signposted for Mullion Cove) and follow the track until you reach a small path ahead marked with Polurrian National Trust sign.

    Just before the Polurrian National Trust sign is a bench on the right with a sign for Carrag Luz. The name is Cornish but "Love Rock" is a romantic mistranslation. Carrack does mean "rock" but luz (sometimes written loodge) simply means "grey". There is another rock between Downas and Lankidden coves near Coverack with a very similar name (Carrick Luz). You already know what colour it is.

  7. Follow the path ahead with the Polurrian sign to reach a fork as you approach a building. Keep right at the fork and follow the path past the bench to reach a lane.

    Mullion Island is roughly half a mile offshore but was still part of the estate of Lower Predannack. It is an important nesting site for seabirds, particularly kittiwakes, and is now owned by the National Trust.

  8. Turn right onto the lane and follow it alongside a parking area opposite the hotel to reach a waymark near the cannon.

    The cannon was found in Mullion Harbour in the 1880s when the harbour walls were being built. The ship that it originally came from is unknown.

  9. Follow the path between the waymark and the cannon to descend to Mullion Cove. Stay on the main path to reach a flight of steps beside the buildings.

    The equipment for catching pilchards included multiple boats and large nets which were beyond the means of the majority of poor fishermen. Therefore many pilchard fisheries provided the equipment but paid the workers a relatively small wage. Mullion was an example of this, where the operation was run by seining companies based around Penzance and Newlyn. 75% of the catch went to the owners and the remaining 25% was allocated in shares to the crew, on top of a weekly wage. The clifftop lookouts were the most highly paid, followed by net shooters, the bowman and finally the rest of the crew. The payment system also included a cash bonus for the more senior members of the boat crew for each hogshead barrel of fish in the owner's share to prevent the crew from cheating the system.

  10. Go down the steps to reach the harbour (which you may want to explore). The walk continues to the left, past the Porthmellin Café. Continue a few paces up the lane until you reach a wooden Coast Path signpost.

    Mullion Cove is naturally sheltered to some degree by Mullion Island and this was further improved by the construction of Mullion Harbour in 1895. The construction was financed by the Robartes family of Lanhydrock who also owned Predannick Woolas, after the local fishermen had endured several disastrous years of pilchard fishing in the early 1890s. The estate which included the harbour and island was given to the National Trust in 1945 who then had the unenviable task of maintaining the harbour walls which are of the problematic Victorian block design and to make matters worse are partially built from notoriously soft serpentine rocks. The breakwaters have been damaged by storms a number of times since the 1990s and repairs have already cost the National Trust well over £1 million. The Trust aim to patch up the breakwaters for as long as they can but concede that at some point over the next couple of decades, they are likely to be damaged beyond repair.

  11. Turn right at the signpost to reach a waymark then bear right around the house to reach a path which forks. The lower path leads onto the harbour wall, should you wish to have a look at this first. To continue the walk, follow the upper path leading up the cliff to reach another fork in the path.

    Harbour walls created from mortared square blocks of granite during the Victorian period very quickly become unstable when the mortar between them is eroded by the sea. The large square blocks are particularly susceptible to the hydraulic lifting effect of the sea and the receding waves can suck loose blocks out of the harbour wall.

    The previous old-fashioned way of building drystone harbour walls from unshaped boulders stacked on their edges did not suffer this problem, as the hydraulic pressure would be released through the gaps between the stones and the narrow, rounded bottom of each one did not present the sea much surface area to lift against.

  12. Keep right at the fork, then go left at the next fork, up the cliff. Follow the Coast Path indicators and continue on the main path up the cliff to reach a Lizard National Nature Reserve sign at the top of the hill.

    The unusual geology of The Lizard peninsula combined with its mild maritime climate has resulted in a landscape of great conservation interest, supporting over 250 species of national and international importance, many of which are found nowhere else in Britain. Consequently, over 1,600 hectares of The Lizard are designated a National Nature Reserve and managed by Natural England and others are managed by the National Trust and Cornwall Wildlife.

  13. From the sign, follow the main path along the coast, which forks and rejoins a number of times. When a house comes into view, keep right past the Mullion and Predannack Cliffs information board to the gap in the wall.

    The trench on the Mullion Cliff is thought to be the remains of a WW2 rifle range where the bank in front of the trench was used as the butt for the targets.

    Various copper mines were worked on Predannack Head, Mullion cliff and the Predannack Downs during the 18th Century. Many of these were amalgamated into Wheal Unity in the early 19th Century, which was later re-opened as Wheal Trenance. Although the usual copper ores were also extracted, the remarkable feature of this mine were the large pieces of very pure copper metal that were found. One weighed 30 tonnes and had to be cut up to get it out of the mine. The largest chunk of this, weighing 3 tonnes, was displayed in the 1851 Great Exhibition in London and is on display in London's Natural History Museum.

  14. Go through the gap in the wall and follow the path to the bottom of the valley. Follow the path up the other side, passing along some stepping stones, and continue on the path to reach a stone stile beside a Lizard Nature Reserve sign.

    In spring, as you cross the stream, one side of the valley is covered in blue flowers and the other in yellow. The reason is that bluebells are shade-loving plants whereas the plants with yellow flowers do well in bright sunshine. Given that Cornwall is north of the equator and the sun will always be from the south, the cliff-top bluebells act as a floral compass showing which way north is.

  15. Cross the stile and follow the path towards the coast then join the path running parallel to the fence. Keep following the path to reach a gate beside a wall.

    Thrift is a tough plant, able to withstand salt-laden winds and high levels of copper in the soil from mining. The name "thrift" has been suggested to arise from the plant's tufted leaves being economical with water in the windy locations where it is found. It's common all along the Cornish coast and in April-June produces pale pink flowers, hence its other common name: "Sea Pink". The plant grows in dense circular mats which together with its covering of pink flowers gives rise to another less common name: "Ladies' Cushions".

  16. Go through the gate and follow the path over an area of rocks. Just as the path starts to dip downhill, where the path forks, keep right (marked with a Coast Path sign) towards a rock outcrop. Then take the path leading downhill to reach a crossing over the stream.

    The Lizard peninsula is famous for its serpentine, which forms the rock outcrop here and the majority of the coastline.

    Serpentine is not a single mineral but a broad group of minerals formed when minerals rich in iron and magnesium react with water in a series of chemical reactions known as serpentization. Rocks containing these minerals are known as Serpentinite. The name is due to the resemblance of the patterning in the rocks to the skin of reptiles.

  17. Cross the stream and follow the path until you reach a junction of paths on the other side of the valley.

    In June 1979, a coaster known as the Shoreham, carrying a cargo of limestone, went offcourse in thick fog and ran aground on the Mullion Cove side of Predannack Head. Fortunately, the weather was calm so the crew were all rescued by the Lizard lifeboat and after dumping some of the cargo to lighten the ship, it was eventually refloated and repaired in Falmouth.

  18. Keep right along the coast and follow the path until you reach a National Trust sign for Predannack with a path to the left for Predannack Wollas.

    Cuckoos are migratory birds that overwinter in Africa and are first seen, or more often heard, in Cornwall during the spring. The cuckoo is well-known for laying its eggs in the nests of other bird species. The adult cuckoo is a mimic of a sparrowhawk - a predator; this causes other birds to abandon their nests, allowing the female lay her eggs. Although cuckoo eggs are larger than those already in the nest, cuckoos produce eggs in several different colour schemes to match those of several species of bird. Since the cuckoo chick is a much larger than even the full-grown foster parents (which they seem not to notice, assuming their offspring is just a bit portly), it needs to monopolize the food supply. It therefore methodically evicts all other eggs and chicks from the nest.

  19. Turn left onto the path to Predannack Wollas and follow this to a gate.

    The settlement of Predannack was first recorded in 1196, as 'Bridanoc' and was already subdivided into two manors of Higher and Lower Predannack (Wollas is from the Cornish word goles meaning "Lower" - the "g" changes to a "w" when it appears after certain letters). During mediaeval times, Higher Predannack was the seat of the Le Petit family, who had a chapel and mansion here. The manor at Lower Predannack (Predannack Wollas) was owned by the Robartes family of Lanhydrock from at least 1696.

  20. Cross the stile on the right of the gate and follow the path until it ends on a track.

    Be careful crossing the stiles in wet weather.

    Serpentine rocks are well-known for being slippery. The reason is that the serpentization process produces soft minerals such as talc. These minerals have a plate-like structure that have strong chemical bonds within a layer, but the bonds between layers are weak so that the layers glide over each other. Rocks composed almost entirely of talc are known as "soapstone" as they are so slippery. Also, because the minerals are quite soft, foot traffic causes the surface of the rocks to become polished.

  21. Turn left onto the track and follow this, crossing the footbridge over the stream, to reach a gate beside the barn.

    The Latin name of the buttercup, Ranunculus, means "little frog" and said to be because the plants like wet conditions. It is thought it may have come via a derogatory name for people who lived near marshes!

  22. Go through the pedestrian gate on the left of the gate and follow the track into a car park. Turn right out of the car park and follow the lane until you reach a public footpath sign on the left, just before the left hedge ends.

    The striking magenta flowers seen in Cornish hedgerows and gardens in May and June are known as Whistling Jacks, Mad Jacks, Cornish Jacks or Corn Flag. The "whistling" is thought to be from children using the leaves as a reed between their fingers and blowing. The plant is a species of Gladioli originally from the Mediterranean but has been naturalised in Cornwall for some time. Opinions differ on exactly when it first arrived but numerous opportunities have existed during the trade that has taken with Cornwall over the centuries, and the great gardens and cut flower industries in more recent times.

  23. Turn left at the footpath sign and cross the stile. Follow the right hedge of the field to a stone stile in the far hedge.

    During the warmer months, swallows can often be seen skimming over the fields.

    Swallows have evolved a long slender body and pointed wings that makes their flight more than twice as efficient as other birds of a similar size. Swallows forage for insects on the wing, typically around 7-8 metres above the ground. They can sometimes be seen skimming the surface of water either to drink or to bathe which they also do in flight.

  24. Cross the stile and bear left slightly to a stone stile in the hedge opposite.

    The number of cows in Cornwall has been estimated at around 75,000 so there's a good chance of encountering some in grassy fields. If you are crossing fields in which there are cows:

    • Avoid splitting the herd as cows are more relaxed if they feel protected by the rest of the herd. Generally the best plan is to walk along the hedges.
    • Do not show any threatening behaviour towards calves (approaching them closely to take photos, making loud noises or walking between a calf and its mother) as you may provoke the mother to defend her young.
    • If cows approach you, they often do so out of curiosity and in the hope of food - it may seem an aggressive invasion of your space but that's mainly because cows don't have manners. Do not run away as this will encourage them to chase you. Stand your ground and stretch out your arms to increase your size. Usually if you calmly approach them, they will back off. It's also best to avoid making sudden movements that might cause them to panic.
    • Where possible, avoid taking dogs into fields with cows, particularly with calves. If cows charge, release the dog from its lead as the dog will outrun the cows and the cows will generally chase the dog rather than you.
  25. Cross the stile and follow the path between the hedges to reach a track leading into a farmyard.

    The path is hedged with a mixture of blackthorn and hawthorn.

    Blackthorn is one of the first trees to flower: the white blossom appears before the leaves in April. In warm weather, the leaves may quickly catch up and this is when it can get mistaken for hawthorn, which produces leaves before flowers. However, there are a few other ways to distinguish them: blackthorn pollen is orange whereas hawthorn is pink, fading to black; hawthorn petals overlap each other whereas blackthorn is more "gappy"; hawthorn leaves have bits sticking out like oak whereas blackthorn is a classic leaf shape with a serrated edge.

    A cordial can be made from blackthorn blossom by dissolving 100g of sugar in 1 litre of warm water mixing one large handful of blossom, scaled up to produce the quantity you require.

  26. Bear right onto the track and follow it away from the farmyard to a pair of gates.

    There are 2 sparrow species in the UK but only the house sparrow is common in Cornwall. Since the 1970s the UK house sparrow population has declined to less than half with an even greater loss in urban areas. Consequently the house sparrow is now red-listed as a species of high conservation concern. The exact causes for the decline are not known although a number of likely factors have been identified. In the countryside a reduction in aphid populations due to changes in farming practices is thought to be significant whereas in urban areas a loss of suitable nesting sites and a more intense level of predation by cats may be significant. Since 2008 the population seems to have stabilised but no-one is quite sure why.

  27. Cross the stile on the left or go though the gates if open. Turn right onto the lane and follow it to a bend at Caunce Head with a public footpath sign on the left of the house.
  28. Follow the path ahead along the left side of the house to reach a stone stile into a field. Cross the stile and follow the right hedge to a stone stile in the far hedge.

    The widlflowers along the hedge on the right attract butterflies and dragonflies.

    Dragonflies are named after the way they hunt, as both the larvae and adults are carnivorous predators. Their two sets of wings beat out of phase, and the frequency, amplitude and the angles of each set of wings can be controlled. This allows dragonflies to hover in a completely stationary position for over a minute, perform extravagant aerobatic manoeuvres and even fly backwards.

  29. Cross the stile and bear left slightly to keep the protruding hedge on your right. Follow along the right hedge to reach a stone stile in the corner of the far hedge.

    There are said to be 360 wayside crosses in Cornwall. In the mediaeval period, stone crosses were sometimes placed by the road or path. There have been various reasons for erecting these: markers placed along routes used by Christian pilgrims, or as a shrine in reverence, perhaps to a saint who has some connection to the locality. Others mark burial sites, a disaster, a miracle, or some other event that should be remembered. In some cases, they were erected to mark meeting places for Christian worship and later churches were built adjacent to the cross, resulting in the cross being within the churchyard or close by.

  30. Cross the stile and follow the right hedge of the field to a low stone stile.

    Lackey Moths are so named due to the brightly coloured caterpillars resembling a footman's livery. They are part of a family of "tent caterpillars" who spin their own silk greenhouse to keep them warm during the early spring. These have several compartments separated by insulating air gaps so the caterpillars can move between compartments to reach a comfortable temperature depending on the outside temperature and amount of sunshine. On sunny days in May, keep a look out for the caterpillars emerging from their tents.

  31. Cross the stile and follow the path. Pass a pedestrian gate on the left and over a low stone stile. Continue to reach a second stone stile, beside a stream.

    The taller trees are covered in lichen.

    Lichens are a partnership of two different organisms: a fungus providing the "accommodation" and an alga or cyanobacterium providing the "food" through photosynthesis. The fungal partner provides a cosy, sheltered environment for the alga and tends it with mineral nutrients. However, the alga partner is more than simply an imprisoned food-slave: it is such a closely-evolved alliance that the fungus is dependant on the alga for its shape and structure. If the fungal partner is isolated and grown on an agar plate, it forms a shapeless, infertile blob.

  32. Cross the stile and follow the path to reach a stone stile resembling a cattlegrid leading into the next field.
  33. Cross the stile and follow the right hedge of the field to reach a gateway on the far side of the field.

    Electric fences are powered with a car battery which charges a capacitor to release a periodic pulse of electricity; this is often audible as a quiet "crack" which is a good indicator that a fence is powered. The power is not high enough to cause serious injury but touching an electric fence is nevertheless unpleasant in a similar way to stinging nettles. If you are answering the call of nature in the vicinity of an electric fence, be mindful of the conductivity of electrolyte solutions!

  34. Cross the stile on the right of the gate. Cross over the track to the small path opposite. Follow the path over another cattlegrid-like stile into a field. Follow the right hedge of the field to reach a stone stile.

    The large cylindrical structure on the hill on the left is a water tower which supplies Mullion Cove Hotel.

  35. Cross the stile and follow the right hedge to another stone stile.

    A well-known country remedy for the stings of nettles is to rub the sore area with the leaf of a dock plant. A common misconception is that dock leaves are alkaline and neutralise the acids in the nettle sting but, in reality, docks contain a mild (oxalic) acid. Also the formic acid in nettle venom is at a concentration that is too low to cause a sting, and it is instead a combination of neurotransmitters (histamine, serotonin and acetlycholine) in the venom which causes skin irritation. Although dock is claimed by some to contain a natural antihistamine, no scientific evidence has been found for this. It is thought that it is simply the rubbing and moisture in the leaf which provides a short-term relief/distraction whilst the sting itself is diminishing over time. The most effective relief is likely to be from an antihistamine cream but only if applied quickly enough. Alternatively, almost any moist leaf should provide a little relief, with the exception of another nettle leaf!

  36. Cross the stile and follow the right hedge to reach a stile onto a lane.

    The serpentine stile has become polished by many decades of foot traffic to reveal its colours.

    The serpentization process results in rocks that are quite soft. The rock is often also very colourful and may contain veins of green, yellow and red, due to iron compounds within the rocks. Its softness and attractive colours were first noticed on stiles and cattle rubbing posts which had highly polished areas where walkers or cattle had rubbed against them. An industry grew up in the 19th Century making ornamental stone, initially for quite large architectural pieces but it was popularised by Queen Victoria and Prince Albert who ordered serpentine tables for their home. Over time, serpentine proved less suitable than marble for architectural purposes due to its tendency to crumble in heat and to absorb water and crack. Interior ornaments are still produced although the quarrying of serpentine is now very strictly regulated.

  37. Cross the stile and turn left onto the lane. Follow the lane a short distance past a gate to a public footpath sign on the right.

    The lane towards Predannack Wollas is known as Ghost Hill and the copper mine on the cliffs was also known as Ghost Mine.

    The name "Ghost Mine" is thought to originate from a well-documented phenomenon of glowing lights appearing in marshy areas known as "will 'o the wisp" or "jack 'o lantern". Travellers, mistaking these for lights of cottages, could be drawn into the marshes, which in Cornwall was known as being "pisky-led".

    A number of possible explanations for these lights have been put forward. The most well-known is that decomposing vegetation in the marshy ground releases flammable gasses such as methane, and this could be ignited by a small amount of phosphene, produced by microbes from dead animals. Other possibilities include bio-luminescence or chemical luminescence.

    So far, nobody has been able to reproduce the phenomenon under laboratory conditions and reports of sightings are now quite rare, thought to be due to the draining of marshland for agriculture and development, and light pollution.

  38. Bear right down the path and follow it over a bridge and stone stile into a field. Head straight up the field, just to the right of the house directly ahead, to reach a stile.
  39. Cross the stile and follow the path to reach a road. Turn right onto the road and follow it a short distance to a junction. Cross to the pavement opposite and continue following the road, past the cricket club, to reach a narrow road on the left with no entry signs.

    The nutritiousness of nettle leaves makes it a preferred food plant for the caterpillars of many common butterfly species including the Red Admiral, Tortoiseshell, Peacock and Comma.

  40. Turn left up the lane marked with no entry signs and follow it until it ends in a junction.
  41. Turn right into Laflouder Fields. Continue until you reach a junction with a small circular area of grass, signposted for "41-89, 94-102".

    Valerian is grown ornamentally just after the stone wall which will be in flower May-June when you'll also see feral valerian plants in many other walls around the estate.

    Red valerian is also known as kiss-me-quick, fox's brush and Devil's or Jupiter's beard and can be seen flowering in early summer in hedgerows near the coast. The plant is originally from the Mediterranean and is thought to have been introduced as a garden plant roughly around the Tudor period. It has since become naturalised and the brightly-coloured flowers provide nectar for bees, butterflies and moths. Over time the base of the stems can get as thick as a small tree trunk which can lever apart the walls in which it can often be seen growing.

  42. Turn right at the junction signposted for "41-89, 94-102" and follow the road to a junction at a bend, just beside number 77 on the right.
  43. Keep left at the junction to stay on the road and follow it to a public footpath sign at the corner.
  44. Turn right down the path marked with the footpath sign. At the end of the wooden fence on the right, turn left into the park. Follow the path across the park to emerge next to the Old Inn and opposite the village car park to complete the circular walk.

    The church in Mullion dates from the 13th century but most of the stonework that can be seen today dates from the 15th Century with some restoration in the 20th Century. The main south door dates from the 13th century and has a dog flap to allow restless sheepdogs to be released during a long service. The wooden-studded north door is thought to have been brought from another church and to be around 1,000 years old. The north door was known as The Devil's Door as it was opened during baptisms to allow evil spirits to escape. The carved bench ends are thought to date from Tudor times and the wood is reputed to be from an ancient oak forest that once covered part of the Goonhilly Downs.

Help us with this walk

You can help us to keep this walk as accurate as it possibly can be for others by spotting and feeding back any changes affecting the directions. We'd be very grateful if could you look out for the following:

  • Any stiles, gates or waymark posts referenced in the directions which are no longer there
  • Any stiles referenced in the directions that have been replaced with gates, or vice-versa
  • If you have a large dog, let us know if you find problems with the stiles on this walk (e.g. require the dog to be lifted over). A rough idea of how many problematic stiles there are is also useful.

Take a photo and email contact@iwalkcornwall.co.uk, or message either IWalkCornwall on facebook or @iwalkc on twitter. If you have any tips for other walkers please let us know, or if you want to tell us that you enjoyed the walk, we'd love to hear that too.

Please recycle your ink cartridges to help prevent plastic fragments being ingested by seabirds. Google "stinkyink" and click on "free recycling" for a freepost label.
If you found this page useful, please could you
our page on Facebook?