This year the National Trust celebrates 125 years of looking after special places. To mark this milestone and to say thank you for all your support, we've pulled together some of our very best walks, covering 125 miles.
There's more to Essex than first meets the eye. Tucked away you'll find lots of hidden gems, from an ancient royal hunting forest to a stunning Tudor merchant's house. Where will you discover on your next visit?
Wet weather presents a particular challenge at Hatfield Forest. The ground becomes very easily waterlogged and the historic paths very muddy, especially in the coppices. We have only limited hard-standing parking. The gate to the internal car parks is shut during the week meaning there is only 60 spaces during the week and about 120 at the weekend. This fills up quickly on a fine day. Please consider saving your visit for the drier months.
Northey Island on the Blackwater Estuary might have been the site of the oldest recorded battlefield in Britain, but today it's also an internationally important haven for birds. As we face challenges ahead with sea-level rise, your support is helping us plan for the future.
The question about Suffolk, is where will you visit first? From a landscape made famous by the artist John Constable to the royal burial ground at Sutton Hoo. Enjoy a walk along the coast in the east, to the picturesque wool towns in the west. No visit would be complete without a trip to Ickworth.
Not far from Cambridge you'll find Anglesey Abbey, where the gardens boast colour throughout the year. Head a little further afield and you'll discover Wimpole with its impressive mansion and Home Farm, the distinctive fenland landscape of Wicken Fen and one of the last working mills on the River Ouse.
From the beautiful Norfolk Coast with its abundance of wildlife to the magnificent houses and gardens of Blickling, Felbrigg and Oxburgh Hall, Norfolk's popularity is well deserved. And don't miss the chance to wander around Sheringham Park or begin your exploration of the Norfolk Broads.