The Tin Coast is Cornwall's oldest new destination. A cultural landscape of World Heritage site status, it is a place defined by Cornish mining.
A seven mile stretch of coast with a rich mining history. We are partnering with other local organisations to share the stories of this fascinating World Heritage Site.
Home to the iconic Crowns Engine Houses that cling to the cliffs, Botallack shows the incredible engineering feats of Cornish miners.
Drive the original 1840 steam engine still in steam, or take a guided tour around the historic buildings.
Jutting out into the Atlantic ocean, the cape is the perfect place to catch a dramatic sunset or look out to the Brisons rocks.
An easy circular walk along the South West Coast path from Levant to the Crown Mines of Botallack perched precariously on cliffs next to the Atlantic, then through a landscape of Cornish mining remains to Higher Bal.
Learn more about the industrial heritage of this part of Cornwall on a stunning walk across coastal heathland.
Take a breathtaking walk through the Cornish Mining World Heritage Site. Listen out for the calls of Cornish choughs.
Riding a horse across the cliffs to save a mine, moving to South Africa for diamonds...these real men were much braver than Poldark.
Learn something new about Cornish mining with our top ten surprising facts.
The Tin Coast was used as the backdrop for the BBC drama, Poldark. When you visit why not come and see the real Poldark country.
Read the draft Destination Management Plan that the Tin Coast Partnership has been working on.
We love talking to our supporters, after all we wouldn't be here without you. Join our communities where we talk about everything on the Tin Coast and surrounding countryside and coast.
There were dangers and a life of hardship for the miners. Read about the life of a miner on the Tin Coast while they worked at Levant Mine.
Stay near by and explore all of the Tin Coast and immerse yourself in the history of Cornwall.
A rare and native bird that was once in decline. Thanks to conservation work by the National Trust, is making a comeback.