Penwith Association

Visitors walking on the beach with St Michaels Mount, with a medieval castle atop the island, on the horizon, Cornwall

The Penwith National Trust Association meets from September to April at the Marazion Community Centre, usually on the last Monday of each month.

Come along to Penwith National Trust Association and you’ll find an enthusiastic group who love to join together to support the conservation work of the Trust in some of west Cornwall’s most beautiful places.

The benefits of joining

Across the year you’ll have access to a varied programme of special interest talks, field trips and behind the scenes tours, as well as social events.

You can find out more about the work of the National Trust – Europe’s largest conservation charity – meet up with other members, volunteers and staff, and help raise hundreds of pounds a year for special projects.

With refreshments served at each meeting, they’re also a great opportunity to socialise, catch up with old friends or make some new ones.


Where and when to meet

Meetings usually take place on the last Monday of each month at Marazion Community Centre, unless a field trip or social event is taking place elsewhere.  The start time is 7.30pm

There’s a small charge to cover the cost of refreshments and the hire of the building.  Guests are welcome too.


Keeping informed

Members of the Penwith Association receive the quarterly newsletter Cornish Oak Leaves which contains our programme.

Due to government advice, we have postponed our events programme. We will update this section in due course.


Get in touch

If you’d like a chat to find out more, you can call the Membership Secretary Doreen Newman on: 01736 757047 or email David Holyoake:


Places supported by the Penwith Association

Trengwainton Garden with its special collection of plants, walled gardens and sea view across Mount’s Bay.

Godolphin an ancient estate with a medieval garden, historic house and woodland and hill walks

Levant Mine part of the Cornish Mining World Heritage Site, it sits high on the exposed cliffs of the Tin Coast, with a restored 1840’s beam engine.

The Tin Coast a dramatic seven mile stretch of coast with a rich mining history, iconic engine houses and the headland of Cape Cornwall.

East Pool Mine  at the heart of the Cornish Mining World Heritage site, a discovery centre and two great beam engines, one of which can be seen working daily