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Top accessible walks

Visitors take a walk around Tarn Hows, one of them is in a tramper, during early spring. To the left of the image, you can see down the hillside and to the lake below which is surrounded by trees.
Visitors exploring Tarn Hows in the Lake District, Cumbria | © National Trust Images/Chris Lacey

You’ll find multi-use trails at many of the places we care for so that everyone can get out in nature. Each route has well-maintained paths and easy terrain for wheelchair users, those with mobility aids and also those with a pram or pushchair.

Ardress House, County Armagh
Explore a peaceful stretch of woodland on this gentle walk through pastoral farmland. Take in views of a picturesque farmhouse with its apple orchard as you pass by.Explore the Ardress House Lady’s Mile walk
Blickling Estate, Norfolk
At Blickling you’ll find a flat easy-access route through woodland and across farmland. It’s suitable for people with buggies and young children, and those using wheelchairs or mobility aids.Explore Blickling’s multi-use trail
Bolberry Down, Devon
Follow the picturesque circular route at Bolberry Down, and take in the coastal views from this flat, easy-access path. You can even see Hope Cove and Lizard Point on a clear day.Explore Bolberry Down
Calke Abbey, Derbyshire
Try out this multi-use trail at Calke, where you’ll pass through woodland, farmland and pasture. This was the route for horse-drawn trams when the house was originally built.Explore Calke Abbey’s Tramway Trail
Croome, Worcestershire
The accessible walk at Croome is buggy and wheelchair friendly. Look out for the ice house, bird house, lakeside and Temple Greenhouse along the way.Explore Croome’s accessible walk
Giant’s Causeway green trail, County Antrim
This accessible clifftop trail has sweeping views of the Giant’s Causeway and is suitable for visitors with mobility aids, as well as prams and young children. You might even spot dolphins and porpoises swimming in the bay.Explore the Giant’s Causeway’s green trail
Ickworth, Suffolk
Explore the multi-use trail at Ickworth, which is great for those with wheelchairs and pushchairs. It includes two walks, each around 3km. The first half is the Linnet Valley Trail along the river, then you’ll come to the Monument Trail, which is full of historic sights.Explore Ickworth’s multi-use trail
Family walking down the main drive with woman using a Tramper at Shugborough Estate, Staffordshire
A visitor using a tramper at Croome, Worcestershire | © National Trust Images/Rob Coleman
Tarn Hows, Lake District
Take in the lofty views of the Lakeland peaks that overlook this tree-lined circular walk. Keep an eye out for rare Belted Galloway cattle and Herdwick sheep grazing nearby. You can also borrow all-terrain Tramper mobility scooters.Explore Tarn Hows circular walk
Tyntesfield, Somerset
Explore the parkland at Tyntesfield without needing to use the steps with this accessible trail. It’s dog-friendly and you’ll have views of the house, lower front terraces and past the sawmill across Somerset.Explore Tyntesfield’s step-free route
Wimpole Estate, Cambridgeshire
The multi-use trail at Wimpole is an off-road circular route around the estate, so you can explore the woodland, parkland and farmland with ease. It’s great for wheelchair users and families looking for a gentle, safe route to get active and spend time outside together.Explore Wimpole
Accessible walks in Wales
From the wide, pram-friendly paths and an accessible ramp at Erddig in Wrexham, to wheelchair-friendly routes in Llanerchaeron in Ceredigion, there are many places with accessible walks in Wales.Explore Wales
A group of hikers exploring a hilly landscape on a sunny winter's day.

Find a walk

Discover some of the best places for walks, including ancient woodland, stretches of coast and green parkland.

Our partners

Cotswold Outdoor

We’ve partnered with Cotswold Outdoor to help everyone make the most of their time outdoors in the places we care for.

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Our work with Cotswold Outdoor 

Cotswold Outdoor, the National Trust's exclusive walking partner, support the work we do to look after special outdoor places for everyone to enjoy. Cotswold Outdoor give us funding to help care for walking trails so more people can access the countryside. A proportion of the discount they offer National Trust members and supporters also goes back into vital conservation work.

Public footpath signpost at Devil's Dyke, West Sussex

We need your support 

Footpaths allow us to access the landscapes we love but looking after them is tough and costly work. Remote locations, rough terrain and poor weather conditions often mean that it can take a full day to repair about two metres of stone-pitched footpath in an upland area. And at a cost of up to £180 per metre, it's expensive too. Your support is more important than ever and could help to make a real difference.

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Access for everyone 

We welcome disabled visitors, companions, carers and assistance dogs. Find out about our Essential Companion card for individuals and Links Pass for groups.   

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Places to walk inspired by myths and legends 

Discover tales of treasure guarded by dragons and mischievous imps that lead travellers astray at these places you can go for a walk selected for their links to local myths and legends.

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Visit our nature reserves 

The National Trust looks after some of the UK's most important nature reserves, and in doing so cares for a rich and diverse array of wildlife and plantlife. Find out more about these special places and how to visit them.

A view inside the ancient woodland at Dinefwr in late autumn, when the trees have lost their leaves. The woodland floor is covered with grass and foliage turned brown with the season.
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Ancient tree walks 

Explore ancient woodland at the places in our care and visit centuries-old oak, sweet chestnut, yew and even cherry trees.

The outside of the café and shop at Brean Down with a large green National Trust sign
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Walks with cosy cafés 

Whether you’re on a walk at the coast, countryside or an historic estate, find a cosy café or tea-room to warm up in and refuel.