On this two-mile (3.2km) walk you step out of the car park onto a fantastic shingle ridge. Watch a host of water birds on the lagoon and walk back along the lane. You'll also pass the home of the first person to fly from Wales to Ireland, Captain Vivian Hewitt, who also created the lagoon.
Taking you from one historic fishing village to another, this route from Craster to Low Newton and back offers views of the ruined Dunstanburgh Castle and the vast expanse of Embleton Bay. The route also takes in sand dunes and the Newton Pool Nature Reserve, both rich in wildlife.
This short walk at Formby combines fantastic sea views with fascinating wildlife. Explore the pine woodlands, home to red squirrels, wander among the sand dunes where natterjack toads breed, and walk along the beach where you can look out towards North Wales, the Wirral peninsula and Blackpool.
An easy circular walk along the South West Coast Path from Levant to the Crown Mines of Botallack which are perched precariously on cliffs next to the Atlantic. Carry on through a landscape of Cornish mining remains until you reach the ruined engine house that is Higher Bal.
This walk on the Marloes Peninsula has amazing views over the Pembrokeshire Coast including Skomer Island and Marloes Sands. Look out for Welsh mountain ponies at Martin’s Haven, seabirds overhead and Atlantic grey seals on the beaches as well as an Iron Age fort and sedimentary rock formations.
Meander through the varied habitats of the Newtown National Nature Reserve, a sheltered section of the Isle of Wight coast, which is made up of salt marshes, mud flats, meadows and coppiced woodland. The route emerges on the edge of the estuary in several places.
One of the most famous landmarks on the Jurassic Coast, the Old Harry Rocks chalk stacks are unarguably the highlight of this walk. You can also enjoy views towards the Needles on the Isle of Wight, along the Dorset coastline and inland over the Purbeck Countryside.
From the seaside town of Saltburn-by-the-Sea, with its Victorian pier and cliff lift, this walk takes you up to the summit of Warsett Hill where you can admire the Yorkshire Coast and surrounding countryside and discover some of the industrial heritage of the area, once used for mining iron stone.
View the Giant’s Causeway from the tranquillity of Runkerry Head, just next door to the world-famous stones. See waves roll in from the Atlantic, enjoy views towards the Inishowen Peninsula and Scotland and keep an eye out for skylarks, stonechats, linnets and choughs on this walk.
The White Cliffs appeal succeeded in helping us secure 700,000 square metres of land immediately behind the clifftop - reaching our target of £1 million in just three weeks. Thanks to all for their amazing generosity. Any future donations will go to restoring the land.
Looking for a beach to walk to with the family? Or somewhere to take a picnic? We look after beaches that are ideal for rockpooling, swimming, watersports or tranquil sea views. Find the best beach for your favourite coastal activities.