Circular walks beside the River Camel

the River Camel, Cornwall
  • 1.8 miles/2.9 km - Easy

    The Camelford Way

    The Camelford Way

    1.8 miles/2.9 km - Easy

    A short and easy circular walk from Camelford along the wildflower-rich meadows of the River Camel to the clapper bridge at Fenteroon, returning through the fields with views over the Camel Valley.

  • 3.7 miles/6 km - Easy

    Polzeath to St Enodoc Church

    Polzeath to St Enodoc Church

    3.7 miles/6 km - Easy

    A circular walk along the coast from Polzeath past a number of small coves to the vast sandy beach at Daymer Bay, returning through the dunes past St Enodoc Church which was once so deeply buried in the sand that entrance for services was through the roof.

  • 5 miles/8.1 km - Easy-moderate

    Camelford to Watergate

    Camelford to Watergate

    5 miles/8.1 km - Easy-moderate

    A circular walk from Camelford through bluebell woods along the Camel valley to the Celtic churchyard of Advent and the Neolithic remains on the edge of Bodmin Moor.

  • 5.2 miles/8.4 km - Easy-moderate

    Wadebridge to St Breock

    Wadebridge to St Breock

    5.2 miles/8.4 km - Easy-moderate

    A circular walk from Wadebridge on the Camel Trail alongside the Amble Marshes nature reserve then across meadows and wooded creeks to the mediaeval church of St Breock, returning via the woods of the Polmorla valley.

  • 5.3 miles/8.5 km - Easy-moderate

    Dunmere to Grogley Halt

    Dunmere to Grogley Halt

    5.3 miles/8.5 km - Easy-moderate

    A circular walk along the Camel valley from Dunmere Halt to Grogley Halt on the Camel Trail, passing the Camel Valley vineyard and the Boscarne platform where the Bodmin-Wenford steam trains depart.

  • 6.4 miles/10.3 km - Easy-moderate

    Daymer Bay to Padstow

    Daymer Bay to Padstow

    6.4 miles/10.3 km - Easy-moderate

    A figure-of-8 walk from Daymer Bay thorough the dunes to Rock, passing the once-buried St Enodoc church, before crossing on the ferry to Padstow, and returning along three miles of sandy beaches.

  • 6.8 miles/10.9 km - Easy-moderate

    Wadebridge to Polbrock

    Wadebridge to Polbrock

    6.8 miles/10.9 km - Easy-moderate

    A circular walk from Wadebridge through the Treraven nature reserve, bluebell woodland at Hustyn Mill and meadows along the River Camel to Polbrock, returning along the Camel Trail.

  • 3.1 miles/5.0 km - Moderate

    St Breward to Lank

    St Breward to Lank

    3.1 miles/5.0 km - Moderate

    A short circular walk from St Breward through ancient bluebell woods along the valley of the River Camel to the holy well, ending at the mediaeval church and inn.

  • 5.1 miles/8.2 km - Moderate

    Poley's Bridge to Blisland

    Poley's Bridge to Blisland

    5.1 miles/8.2 km - Moderate

    A circular walk from Poley's Bridge along the Camel Trail past the old china clay driers to Wenfordbridge and crossing the De Lank valley and Pendrift Downs to Blisland, returning over the mediaeval river crossing at Keybridge.

  • 5.7 miles/9.2 km - Moderate

    Hellandbridge to St Mabyn

    Hellandbridge to St Mabyn

    5.7 miles/9.2 km - Moderate

    A circular walk from Helland's mediaeval bridge through bluebell woodland and the fields overlooked by the Iron Age rounds at Pencarrow to the Norman church at St Mabyn, dedicated to the daughter of a Celtic King, and returning via the stump of the Neolithic Long Stone which stood for millennia until it was broken up for gateposts in 1850.

  • 6.1 miles/9.9 km - Moderate

    Dunmere, Penhargard and Bodmin Jail

    Dunmere, Penhargard and Bodmin Jail

    6.1 miles/9.9 km - Moderate

    A circular walk along the River Camel from Dunmere through bluebell woods and fields to Penhargard, and along an ancient route lined with wildflowers to Bodmin's historic Jail.

  • 6.4 miles/10.3 km - Moderate

    St Breward to Advent

    St Breward to Advent

    6.4 miles/10.3 km - Moderate

    A circular walk from St Breward past the granite pillars of Devil's Jump to the 8ft Celtic cross and ancient churchyard of Advent at the foot of the moors, returning via the remains of the mediaeval village of Carwether to the Inn used by 11th century monks to build the highest church in Cornwall.

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