1. Pedn Vounder Beach (England)
A trip to the beach may not sound very adventurous but when you have to scale a rock face to get there, it’s a slightly different story. At the base of the beautiful Cornish cliffs is Pedn Vounder Beach and thanks to the challenging, singular route down there, it’s never too busy. Or if you fancy keeping a good vantage point, Logans Rock is a 65 ton naturally balanced rock roughly 30 metres above the sea which provides spectacular views and pretty epic climbing routes.
2. Giant's Causeway (Ireland)
Stand on the hills and look down on thousands of basalt columns tumbling down into the Atlantic Ocean. It’s an epic sight!
3. Hadrian's Wall Path (England)
Taking the place of the 15th National Trail in 2003, this long-distance footpath runs for 84 miles, from Wallsend on the east coast of England to Bowness-on-Solway on the west coast.
4. Cwmorthin Quarry (Wales)
Based just west of the small Welsh village, Tanygrisiau, is the Cwmorthin Quarry. The scenery holds dramatic abandoned quarry ruins, old houses and breathtaking mountains.
5. Bow Fiddle Rock (Scotland)
If the Hebrides didn't quench your snorkelling thirst, the waters of Bow Fiddle Rock certainty will.
6. Glenfinnan Viaduct (Scotland)
Glenfinnan is situated at the head of Loch Shiel and stretches south west for 20 miles to Acharacle. The dramatic arches make for a pretty epic backdrop for an adventure.
7. Scafell Pike (England)
There are several routes up to the tallest mountain in England. We challenge you to stand at the top of England and feel jolly chuffed with yourself!
8. West Highland Way (Scotland)
Running from Milngavie, north of Glasgow, to Fort William in the Scottish Highlands, this momentous 96 miles route allows you to take in the country’s biggest loch and grandest moor..