Wales offers many costal paths along long sandy beachs on the North Wales coast and rocky coves and beaches around the island of Angleses (earlier name Avalon). Snowdonia - the Largest national park in Britain offers a walkers paradise with lakes, mountains and valleys. Views over the sea, the rugged mountains of Snowdonia and green valleys of Wales are given from the peaks.
The West and North of Scotland are one of the most underpopulated parts of Europe. Here you don't see people (outside a few town) just the sea and endless lakes seperated by rugged mountains and moors.
Lake Distict also has mountains close to the sea, but
here the mountains are seperated by extremly green
valleys and lakes. This is the second largest National
park in Britain and certainly the most popular.
Besides being a national park it is the centre of the
National Trust (A trust set up to protect natural
beautiy for the enjoyment of all) . In addition it is
now also a Unesco world heritage site.
Devon and Cornwall are known in Britain for their mild climate and very attractive coastline. Besides the coast with its rocky coves, long sandy beaches and picturesque fishing villages there are the high moorlands of Bodminmoor, Dartmoor and Exmoor to explore with their strange rock formations and populations of wild ponies. ..
Ireland is well known to nature lovers for its pure air, unspoiled countryside and music. The area to which we go is considered by many to be the most scenic in Ireland - the Kerry Ring, Dingle, Shannon area and the Connemara - incorporating high mountains next to the sea, colourful towns, rolling hills and a really spectacular Atlantic coastline