Refine your search for walks in Wrockwardine
This Shropshire walk takes the direct approach to the summit of the Wrekin near Telford. The views are good especially on clear days and it makes a perfect half day walk.
An ascent of the Wrekin, near Telford, makes an excellent half day walk. This route offers good views over the Shropshire countryside. It must be noted that there are two short but steep sections of ascent onto the main ridge but the views are outstanding on a clear day and worth the effort.
This Shropshire walk explores part of Wenlock Edge and provides pleasant walking through wonderful countryside. The route generally follows well marked paths and tracks and follows sections of the Shropshire Way and Jack Mytton Way.
This Shropshire walk explores the countryside to the north of the Stiperstones. The route is generally on well marked paths and tracks. One of the highlights of the walk is the area known as the Hollies which is home to some of the oldest Holly trees in the UK, with some dating back over 400 years.
This Shropshire walk visits the two summits that form the Clee Hills. Abdon Burf, the more northerly of the two is the highest hill in the county. As such it offers some fine views over the surrounding countryside including the Long Mynd. The second summit visited is Clee Burf from where an extensive panorama to the south can be enjoyed.
A short walk in the Shropshire Hills that provides some wonderful views. The Stiperstones have a rocky quartzite ridge and this provides a dramatic backdrop to the walk.
A Worcestershire walk that includes a variety of landscape. The route starts from the banks of the River Severn and then enters the Wyre Forest before returning to the river banks for an undemanding path back to the start.
This walk through rural Worcestershire includes a wide variety of landscapes from the Wyre forest to the banks of the River Severn.
A 4 mile circular walk taking in tranquil riverside walking, cooling tracks through ancient woodland with the opportunity to explore Britain’s industrial heritage in the form of the Victoria Bridge and the Severn Valley Steam Railway.
This is a lovely walk with lovely views throughout, Starting from The Harbour inn. Its a relatively easy walk with only one stile, but classed here as average due to the steepish first 100yds. The walk covers about 6.5 miles in the Wyre, forest taking in Arley station, The Wyre forest, Victoria Bridge ,the Severn Valley railway, Crossing the Severn via a footbridge and Trimpley reservoir.
Farmland, Forestry and Heathland invite the visitor to explore the historical and landscape character that make Pound Green a special place to experience Worcestershire’s rural charm.
A short Staffordshire walk that includes the chance to visit the Holy Austin Rock Houses that are preserved by the National Trust. The route uses generally well-signed paths although a good ense of direction is useful in this area.
This walk explores an attractive area of Staffordshire woodland and heath between Stone and Barlaston. The route includes some excellent views over the surrounding countryside and also further afield into neighbouring Shropshire.
A easy walk with a mixture of canal towpath with country lanes and footpath. Plenty of pubs along the way too with at least one at each village. Much of this could be quite muddy in wet weather and on the return journey approaching Cookley there may be horses loose in the field and around the riding school. Please do not feed them.
Stroll round a National Nature Reserve, featuring a rare bog habitat known as a schwingmoor.
A farmland stroll to a historic house through Wybunbury.
A field walk to a popular local craft centre, returning via the valley of the River Weaver.
This walk guides the visitor through the heart of the Wyre Forest National Nature Reserve. The reserve is one of the largest ancient oak woodlands in England at nearly 550 hectares.
Wyre, Forest of Discovery is one of the largest ancient Oak woodlands in England and a haven for wildlife. This
walk has been developed as a partnership between the Forestry Commission and Worcestershire County Council. Follow the ‘Wyre butterfly’ logo from the notice board at Dog Lane Car Park in Bewdley for a walk that will keep you off the beaten track.
Take a walk on the wild side and explore a more secluded part of the magnificent forest of Wyre. Enjoy the serenity of wooded paths and open pasture land on this 6.5 mile walk through a hidden part of Worcestershire.
A varied walk taking in the beautiful river port town of Bewdley, the industrial heritage of the Severn Valley Railway and the beguiling story of Wassell Wood Camp. An opportunity to experience nature, landscapes and history all within a stones throw of Georgian Bewdley.
The Bewdley River and Rail Circular Trail gives you the opportunity to explore the Severn Valley by following the route of the River Severn four miles upstream from Bewdley to the hidden gem that is Upper Arley village. The return leg offers the opportunity to return to Bewdley; either under your own steam by walking back along the opposite bank of the river or by steam power utilising the historic Severn Valley Railway. (Charges apply, please check with SVR for times and prices.)
A riverside meadow, forests and arable fi elds allows the visitor to explore a relatively small area of Worcestershire’s countryside, yet this small area is steeped in history and offers wonderful views across the Severn Valley.
A stroll through woodland to a historic blast furnace and then a monument with a fine view.
A fine walk with the chance to descend a coal mine or ride a steam train.
Fantastic views over the Cheshire Plain and a sneaky peek at a grand Tudor mansion.
An extended walk along the Sandstone Trail, giving fine views and including highlights of the mid-Cheshire ridge.
A steady climb through heath and woodland to the Sandstone Trail and Maiden Castle, an Iron Age hillfort.
An all-day walk to a historic house set in a riverside country park, plus a long section of Wat’s Dyke.
A short walk full of history: ancient Offa’s Dyke, a 19th-century icehouse and an Iron Age hillfort.
A glimpse of the family seat of the Wynn family, after which the pub is named.
Enjoyable farmland and woodland walking with superb views over the Peckforton Hills and the surrounding Cheshire Plain.
A short but satisfying walk featuring good views, quiet lanes and tracks, and sunlight-dappled woodland.
A fine scenic walk with views of two castles, one an authentic medieval fortification, the other a Victorian country house now used for weddings and conferences. Much of the walk is wooded. The walk can be extended to include the climb up to Beeston Castle (English Heritage: admission charge).
An enjoyable 5 mile circular walk, combining woods and views from Abberley Hill with lanes and fields below, and taking in part of the Worcestershire Way. The walk is indicated by the ‘Abberley Clock Tower’ waymark.
This is an easy circular walk starting either at The White Hart Hartlebury or St. James Church a few yards away across the road.
Field and quarry paths up to the famous folly, with superb views in all directions, and a pleasant canalside return.
Locks, bridges and aqueducts on the Trent & Mersey and Macclesfield Canals (with an optional 1-mile extension to their junction).
A wooded stroll with a visit to a rewarding church, passing a stately home (private) and some interesting remnants of its estate.
More walks in Wrockwardine
Discover also walks in surrounding cities :
Eyton upon the Weald Moors
Hadley and Leegomery
Lawley and Overdale
Leighton and Eaton Constantine
Preston upon the Weald Moors
Tibberton and Cherrington
Wroxeter and Uppington