13 January 2014 by Anastasia French
Like the author Laurie Lee, Anastasia woke up one morning with a desire to walk south to the sea. In her fifth installment she is walking through the 100 Aker Wood.
28 December 2013 by Natalie Bennett
A research project by Canal & River Trust volunteer, Chloe Trippier, into the marks left by people at Elton Reservoir, near Bury, revealed how the site played a role in the creation of public footpaths.
13 November 2013 by Chris Woodley-Stewart
In the second in a series of blogs on walking in our Areas of Outstanding Natural Beauty (AONB) Chris Woodley-Stewart, Director of the North Pennines AONB Partnership, visits the Mendip Hills and gets very wet.
04 November 2013 by Kate Ashbrook
Kate Ashbrook talks about what inspired her to start campaigning to defend access to the outdoors and why it's as important as ever in these austere times.
22 October 2013 by Paul Carter
Paul Carter describes his intense experience of walking the Broomway to Foulness Island: "The poor visibility that can rapidly envelope the sands and the ease by which it is possible to become disorientated and end up walking out to sea, mean that many people have died over the years by making the wrong judgment on this very hazardous route."
18 October 2013 by Anastasia French
Like the author Laurie Lee, Anastasia woke up one morning with the idea to walk south to the sea - and she did it! In this first instalment she has Big Ben, some Elvis Presley lookalikes and a herd of deer for company as she heads southwest along the Thames Path.
09 October 2013 by Sarah Gardner
By far the most special thing about Epping Forest is that it’s held in trust as a place for people to enjoy forever.
13 September 2013 by Chris Woodley-Stewart
As the Director of the North Pennines Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty, Chris Woodley-Stewart is a lucky man. He works in the "true north" where Cumbria, Northumberland and County Durham meet. Find out more about walking in what he calls a "wild and wonderful place".
01 August 2013 by Sarah Gardner
The Ramblers knows how to work for walkers, and it knows how to have fun doing it. We recognise that we need to find our feet in a rapidly changing world, but we are as important now as we’ve ever been.
15 May 2013 by Eugene Suggett
Ancient features like footpaths, and packhorse-trails, and driftways and halterways, and holloways and coffin-ways and pilgrim-ways are as much a part of our heritage as things on which we’d never now dream of setting a bulldozer such as stonehenges and castles.