Car parks: Branslands: OS TQ32814847, Outwood Common: OS TQ32614560 and Horncourt Hill: OS TQ33774551
Well-controlled dogs are welcome. Please keep them on a lead when around grazing livestock.
Parking. Many paths are smooth and fairly level. During winter paths may become muddy. No toilets.
Many paths are smooth and fairly level.
Off A25 at Bletchingley and head south along Outwood Lane
Parking: There is ample parking at Outwood
Harewoods links to several public footpaths; see Ordnance Survey map Explorer 146
Redhill and Lingfield stations, then take Cruisers bus 315
Cruisers 315, Redhill-Lingfield, alight Millers Lane, Outwood. No service at weekends or Bank Holidays. Visit Surrey County Council for further information
Off A25 at Bletchingley and head south along Outwood Lane. View local cycle routes on the Sustrans website
Surrey Hills is a one pawprint rated place. With a wide variety of paths and open spaces, the Surrey Hills are an ideal place to bring your dog for a walk. Here’s what to keep in mind to keep your dog and others safe.
Woodlands, meadows, ponds, an ancient common and working farmland.
With hidden woodland, an ancient common, meadows and working farmlands, Harewoods is a wonderful spot in the Surrey countryside to enjoy the great outdoors.
An exhilarating circular walk through ancient woodland dotted with veteran trees and across open farmland, with a bench beside a pond along the way to take a welcome break.
Stroll through woodlands and past wheat fields of Harewoods in Surrey, with buzzards up above and woodpeckers among the trees on this gentle 5-mile walk.
The Harewoods estate was created over a number of years by the Victorian London stockbroker, Alfred Howard Lloyd, and forms a large part of the countryside in and around the picturesque village of Outwood - take a look at the Outwood village website to find out more.
Harewoods is lovely countryside to explore on foot, and fairly flat too. The many footpaths and bridleways take you across working farmland, meadows, an ancient common and woodland.
In the spring, the woods are filled with colourful wild flowers, with spectacular displays of primroses, wood anemones and bluebells in Hornecourt Wood. Over 100 ponds can be found, ranging from large open ponds to marshes, where keen bird-watchers may spot snipe and woodcock.
Outwood Common was used by commoners for grazing and timber up until the mid 1800s and many ancient oak trees can still be seen today.
Our team of volunteers are invaluable to us at Harewoods – without them, we wouldn't be able to continue our work and preserve this fantastic piece of countryside.