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Guidebook offering detailed descriptions of 40 day walks, plus 10 traffic-free cycle routes along old railway trackbeds. Together they cover 450 miles and spread all over County Durham to show the region's history and natural wonders. The terrain covered ranges from field paths to open moorlands, from the North Sea to the high Pennines.
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|Buy your choice of routes or chapters to read online, on your mobile device or to download as a PDF to print or read.||Browse Routes|
This popular guidebook to walking and cycling in County Durham, in the north east of England, describes 450 miles of walking routes and cycleways. There are 40 day-walks, ranging between 5 and 24km in length, as well as 10 cycle paths along old railway lines.
County Durham - the Land of the Prince-Bishops - lies between two mighty rivers - the Tyne to the north and the Tees to the south, stretching from the high Pennines in the west to the cliffs of the east coast. The routes explore all corners of this varied and historic landscape - wild moorlands, gentle countryside, riverside walks, nature reserves, heritage sites, railway paths and the low cliff coast, passing Roman forts, ancient churches and castles. And, on the high Pennines, vast tracts of wild moorland are now 'open access'. The guide is illustrated with OS mapping and colour photographs and packed with local information on the wildlife, geology, history and industrial heritage of the county.
We are always grateful to readers for information about any discrepancies between a guidebook and the facts on the ground. If you would like to send some information to us then please use our Feedback form. They will be published here following review by the author(s).
|Getting to County Durham|
|Getting around County Durham|
|Flowers and Animals|
|Access to the Countryside|
|What’s the Walking Like?|
|What’s the Cycling Like?|
|Walking and the Weather|
|Tourist Information and Visitor Centres|
|How to Use this Guidebook|
|1 Durham City and the River Wear|
|2 Bearpark, Broompark and Brandon|
|3 Dipton and Hamsterley Mill|
|4 Beamish and Causey|
|5 Ouston and Urpeth|
|6 Lumley Castle and Great Lumley|
|7 Durham Coast Path|
|8 Castle Eden Dene|
|9 Wingate and Station Town|
|10 Cassop and Quarrington|
|11 Sedgefield and Hardwick Hall|
|12 Middleton One Row and Girsby|
|13 Low and High Coniscliffe|
|14 Gainford and Piercebridge|
|15 Cockfield Fell and Butterknowle|
|16 Woodland and Copley|
|17 Staindrop and Cleatlam|
|18 Greta Bridge and Brignall Banks|
|19 Tan Hill and Sleightholme Moor|
|20 Bowes and Bowes Moor|
|21 Barnard Castle and the Tees|
|22 Cotherstone and Romaldkirk|
|23 Tees Railway Walk|
|24 Middleton and Monk’s Moor|
|25 Middleton and Grassholme|
|26 Low Force and High Force|
|27 Holwick and Hagworm Hill|
|28 Mickle Fell via the Boundary Route|
|29 Cronkley Fell|
|30 Cow Green and Widdybank Fell|
|31 Cow Green and Herdship Fell|
|32 Bishop Auckland and Binchester|
|33 Circuit of Crook|
|34 Wolsingham and Frosterley|
|35 Wolsingham and Tunstall Reservoir|
|36 Stanhope and Stanhope Dene|
|37 Westgate, Middlehope and Rookhope|
|38 Chapelfell Top and Noon Hill|
|39 Cowshill, Killhope and Allenheads|
|40 Edmundbyers and Edmundbyers Common|
|1 National Route 1|
|2 Haswell to Hart Walk|
|3 Yellow Brick Road|
|4 The Waskerley Way|
|5 Derwent Valley Railway Path|
|6 Consett and Sunderland Railway Path|
|7 Lanchester Valley Railway Path|
|8 Deerness Valley Railway Path|
|9 Brandon to Bishop Auckland Walk|
|10 Auckland Way|
|Appendix A Route summary table|
|Appendix B Useful contacts|