Immerse yourself in honey-coloured architecture, museums, galleries, festivals, theatre, music and sports. Roman Baths and Thermae Bath Spa are must-visit attractions.
Fall in love with Cornwall’s climate, coastal scenery and Celtic heritage. Go surfing, visit the Eden Project, Lost Gardens of Heligan and sample a famous Cornish pasty!
Dartmoor National Park
The pride of Devon, Dartmoor is 368 square miles of rugged, wild open spaces with mighty granite tors, historic ruins, semi-wild moorland ponies, exhilarating outdoors activities and friendly village pubs!
Devon encompasses golden sandy beaches, fossil cliffs, medieval towns and moorland National Parks. Explore English Riviera towns and walk the South West Coast Path!
Famous for the Jurassic Coast, natural landmarks and bustling seaside towns. Inland, Thomas Hardy's Dorset has Iron Age hill forts, chalk figures, castles and stately homes.
Exmoor National Park
A sweeping moorland landscape home to wild red deer and Exmoor ponies, with a coastline of beaches and towering cliffs. Walk, cycle, ride, stargaze and soak up the wonders of the Great Outdoors.
Discover the Cotswolds, the ancient Forest of Dean and the stunning Wye Valley. Find villages of honey-coloured stone, busy market towns, castles and palatial country houses.
With its hedgerows, fields and hummocked hills, Somerset is rural England. Explore the cathedral city of Wells, Glastonbury and the limestone caves and gorges around Cheddar.
Gently undulating hills, with chocolate-box towns and villages built from honey-coloured stone, The Cotswolds is famed for its landscapes, local produce and outdoor activities such as cheese-rolling!
The Forest of Dean
The Forest of Dean is an ancient oak forest and one-time hunting ground of Norman kings. It is popular for outdoor pursuits and its attractions include Clearwell Caves and Puzzlewood.
A rural English county of chalk downs; home to prehistoric Stonehenge, Avebury stone circles, Salisbury Cathedral, National Trust Stourhead and Longleat, with its Safari Park.
Birthplace of the modern British tourist industry, the spectacular Wye Valley follows the southern Anglo-Welsh border, hosting castles, abbeys, scenic viewpoints and exceptional opportunities for outdoors pursuits.