Refine your search for walks in Marystow
This is a small (but often wet and slippery, be careful with children!) spectacular hike along the River Lyd in a loop. You will discover the deepest river gorge in the south-west using several impressive footbridges over the gorge and you will see a beautiful waterfall too.
The wild open speces of Dartmoor can be appreciated on this walk. The route takes you past a number of rocky tors, visits an area used for peat cutting and follows a section of the Rattlestone Peat Railway. All in all a walk full of interest.
A circular walk with beautiful views over Dartmoor Tavy Cleave
A circular walk using a part of Dartmoor waymarked path across stunning moors, along streams and passing King's Tor for a nice overlook.
It's an easy family walk leading to a stunning 360° viewpoint from Great Miss Tor and a lovely place to enjoy colours of sunset as well.
This pleasant hike partly using Tamar Valley discovery trail along the River Tamar provides a way of visiting World Heritage sites around Tamar Valley including Oker Tor mine and Calstock Roman Fort site.
A lovely circular walk from Calstock, first along the river Tamar leading to the famous Cotehele Quay before heading mainly to woodlands and meadows.
This small and easy walk mainly in Denhman wood lets you discover old Denham bridge (17th-century) and the banks of the River Tavy.
A circular walk in woodlands along River Walkham until the confluence and then, in meadows with beautiful views over Dartmoor Tors far away.
This easy walk partly in woodlands starts from the famous Buckland Abbey discovering nature along River Tavy and nice viewpoint over the valley during the return.
The Devon village of Yelverton is the start and end point for this walk that includes a circuit of the Burrator Reservoir. The route includes some typical country lanes of the area and views to some of Dartmoor's Tors.
A demanding Dartmoor walk that requires careful navigation and preferably good weather. The route uses a section of the Tarka Trail, visits some ancient monuments and visits the summits of a number of granite tors.
This is an unmarked hike (but mainly obvious paths during clear days) located on the easter side of Dartmoor National Park. During this trip, you will enjoy peaceful moors, great views from tops and stone circles historic site.
It's an easy family walk leading to panoramic views from Bellever Tor. During the way back you could also discover Stone Row and Cairn circles.
This stage is the last part of the Two Moors Way in Dartmoor National Park. First, it retraces steps back to Bennet's Cross to join the trail and then avoids the high ground to the west by heading for the Teign Valley. There are a mix of landscapes and a real high point at Hunter's Tor near Castle Drogo.
This wonderful short walk takes you down along a stream and up through the woods to Venn Farm. It is so peaceful. There's a little waterfall and a pond. We saw geese, newts and dragonflies, and in the woods we saw woodpeckers, and roe deer. Magical. It is a little overgrown in places and there is quite a steep climb as you leave the woods.
A Dartmoor walk that includes the most north-easterly summit in the National Park which offers some fine views especially to the north. The route needs careful navigation at the start and in poor weather you need a good sense of direction and compass skills.
A beautiful walk past granite Devon longhouses and open moorland on the edge of Dartmoor. It's recommended to do this walk clockwise as the last footpath is difficult to find going in the other direction.
A circular walk in the east of Dartmoor following roads and paths, including sections of the Two Moors Way. The walk includes a mix of open moorland, footpaths and quiet roads where the farming hinterlands meet the moor. Except for the section north of the road near the Warren House Inn, all the paths are well-trodden and waymarked. There are some steep sections. Apart from the high moors, this walk is fairly sheltered from the prevailing SW winds.
Amazing views over the China clay works, mica pits, and views across to Plymouth sound in one direction and moorland in the other.
This stage is really an add-on to the official route. There is an option to use the Erme-Plym Trail that is, in itself, an add-on to the original Two Moors Way. This will take you straight to Ivybridge through Brixton and Yealmpton. However, this route takes you along the coast to Wembury. The ferry option reduces the road walking considerably.
The Two Moors Way was officially opened on 29 May 1976. In 2005 the Two Moors Way was linked with the Erme–Plym Trail from Ivybridge to Wembury on the south Devon coast to create a cross-county coast-to-coast route of over 115 miles.
Varied walk including ancient forest, a Quarry lake and open moorland. Fabulous views across to Plymouth Sound.
Mixed road and moorland walk taking in beautiful ancient oak woodland and high moorland views.
Circular walk from Cornwood, some on roads, skirting the Western edge of Hangar Down.
A circular walk, some on roads, crossing Hangar Down.
Walk across high moor above River Erme passing ancient oak woodland of Piles Copse.
This is an easy family walk around Upper Tamar Lake. On your way, you can even use bird-watching facilities!
This circular walk starting from the Church of St Mary and St Julian, mainly along the coastal path, provides a way of visiting World Heritage sites around the mouth of River Tamar including Mount Edgcumbe and Cremyll.
This short and easy walk is the perfect place if you want to admire the view of Plymouth Sound, St John's lake, Cawsand Bay and the mouth of the River Tamar, particularly at sunset.
A circular walk on Dartmoor, taking in the Avon Dam and its reservoir and part of the Two Moors Way.
It's a pleasant circular walk from Church Bridge. The route follows West Looe River before climb gently close to Muchlarnick for a nice view over hills and valleys.
It's an easy and peaceful walk along the West Looe River using mostly flat paths and tracks in Woodlands.
This is an easy walk in Deerpark Wood mainly using tracks and paths.
Stage 3 takes us right into the Dartmoor National Park and is where the original Two Moors Way starts. Once out of Ivybridge, past the old Stowford Paper Mill and out onto the moors, you really feel that you're on a long-distance trail. Look out for the MW signs as you work your way across the tops, through Scorriton to reach Holne.
To see a complete list of walks and access up to date walk information and difficulty please go to www.southdevonaonb.org.uk/walks/. The River Erme : Ivybridge to Ermington walk can be accessed via www.southdevonaonb.org.uk/portfolio_page/the-river-erme-ivybridge-to-ermington-8-5m/
From the edge of the moors into the AONB. A lovely wander following the valley of the River Erme, in an area where the wild beauty of the moor and the mellow delights of rolling South Devon meet and merge.
This short walk with ascents and descents explores Stowe Woods and Stibb Woods. You can visit Stowe Barton Farmhouse and Coombe village on your way.
This beautiful and well-marked walk in Kilminorth woods local nature reserve and along East Looe provides a way of visiting interest sites including the Giant's Hedge.
This circular walk with ascents and descents From Duckpool Bay uses the South West Coast path along Warren Gutter and Stowe Cliffs. Then, you will discover peaceful woods and Coombe Valley inland.
This very short walk provides a way of visiting Heritage coast sites around Looe including the Monk's House and Lamanna Chapel.
This circular walk with some steep ascents provides a way to discover Portnadler Bay, then the stunning and famous Talland Bay, well known as a landing spot for smugglers in the past.