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Walks We Love

Embark on a journey through Surrey and Hampshire, where every step unveils a tapestry of natural wonders and historical charm. In this blog post, we'll explore the picturesque landscapes and hidden gems that make both Counties a haven for walkers and nature enthusiasts alike. From ancient woodlands to rolling countryside, join us as we discover the beauty of both Surrey and Hampshire's walking trails and pathways, inviting you to immerse yourself in the tranquility of these enchanting regions.

The Crondall Circular

The beautiful Penn Croft walk as we like to call it! Explore the scenic 7.9-kilometer circular trail around the Penn Croft winery, starting in the village of Crondall where our journey began! While popular among hikers and walkers, moments of solitude can still be savored during off-peak hours. Open year-round, this trail beckons with its timeless beauty, welcoming visitors with or without canine companions, provided they are leashed. Head down to the Cellar Door after your walk for some refreshments and delicious nibbles!

North Downs Way - Farnham to Guildford

Embark on an enchanting stretch of the North Downs Way, leading from Farnham to Guildford, traversing picturesque rolling countryside.

Commencing at Farnham Railway Station, your journey unfolds alongside the meandering River Wey, past scenic highlights such as Moor Park, Runfold Wood Nature Reserve, Totford Wood, Puttenham Golf Club, West Warren, Loseley Estate Nature Reserve, East Warren, and concluding at Guildford Railway Station.

Indulge in the diverse scenery, navigating through woodlands, expansive farmlands, and serene waterside paths.

Should you desire a pause, numerous pubs and cafes dot the route, offering opportunities for refreshments. Be mindful of potential mud along the trail, especially after rainfall, and equip yourself with waterproof footwear for a comfortable stroll.

Bourne Grove & Bourne Wood Circular

Embark on a delightful circular stroll starting from the charming village of Lower Bourne, guiding you through the enchanting narrow lanes of Bourne Wood, leading to the Rural Life Centre, and looping back through tranquil heaths, forests, and serene village lanes.

At the Rural Life Centre, operated by the Old Kiln Trust, delve into a fascinating journey through the region's past, with exhibits spanning rural life from 1750 to the 1960s. Marvel at an impressive array of flora amidst the museum's grounds.

Expect varied terrain with several inclines and declines along the route, along with some uneven and potentially muddy paths, particularly during winter or after rainfall. Sturdy footwear is recommended. Encounter few obstacles with minimal stiles and gates. Portions of the woodland and heath are home to rare breed cattle for conservation purposes, necessitating dogs to be kept on a leash.

Medieval Waverly Walk - Tilford, Charleshill, and the Sands

This route winds through both town and countryside, offering glimpses of historic sites along the way. Begin your journey by crossing Tilford East Bridge, then follow the road past Tilford and onwards to Charleshill.

As you traverse the path, you'll meander through serene wooded areas, passing by the Sands and ascending Crooksbury Hill. While some sections may present a bit of a steep climb, the breathtaking views make it all worthwhile.

For those in need of refreshment, numerous pubs dot the route, providing an opportunity to grab a bite to eat or enjoy a drink. Keep in mind that certain paths might become muddy after rainfall, so be sure to wear suitable footwear.

Thursley's Dragonflies and Atlantic Wall

Experience a captivating circular walk around part of Thursley National Nature Reserve, nestled just south of Elstead village in Surrey. Begin your journey by immersing yourself in the accessible boardwalk trail between Moat Pond and Pudmore Pond, designed to guide you through a vibrant wetland teeming with dragonflies and damselflies during the summer months.

Continue your exploration along heathland paths through Thursley Common and Hankley Common, encountering notable landmarks like the Lion's Mouth and Atlantic Wall, poignant reminders of the area's military significance. Revel in expansive views and abundant wildlife along the way.

The initial leg of the walk offers an easy stroll along the boardwalk trail, accommodating rugged pushchairs or all-terrain wheelchairs, providing a round trip of approximately 1.3 miles.

The subsequent route presents varied terrain with several inclines and declines, traversing heathland paths that can be muddy, rutted, and sandy in places, necessitating sturdy footwear. Expect no stiles, steps, gates, or livestock along the route, with only gaps alongside vehicle gates as potential obstacles, each approximately one meter wide. Brief stretches along roads add diversity to the journey.

Due to the extensive network of intersecting paths on the commons, it's advisable to download an offline map for navigation assistance.

While Hankley Common serves as an MOD Training Area, open to the public with no live ammunition, be attentive to local signage, temporary diversions, and instructions from military personnel in the vicinity of troop training exercises.

Dogs are warmly welcomed along the entire trail, given they remain on leads for the boardwalk section, adding to the popularity of this area as a cherished spot for dog walking.