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Best UK Road Trip Routes for Caravans and Motorhomes

So your caravan or motorhome is ready to hit the road...but where to go? 


It can be easy to think that you have to go abroad to experience spectacular scenery, uncover new cultures and get that holiday thrill. But that couldn’t be further from the truth! We have some of the most incredible landscapes, landmarks and holiday destinations in the world right here in the UK so it’s time to discover them!


In this blog we’ll take you through 5 of the best road trips the UK has to offer, hitting all 4 countries and taking on mountains, coastlines, valleys and even the birthplace of cheddar cheese. What more could you want?


The routes:


  1. The Atlantic Highway
  2. Wales & the West
  3. The Lake District
  4. The North 500
  5. Northern Ireland Coastal Causeway


All trips include itineraries, suggested campsites and a route planner using the ‘view the route’ link.


The Atlantic Highway


More modestly known as the A39, the Atlantic Highway is a scenic coastal route that covers Somerset, Devon and Cornwall. People quite often head straight to Cornwall, not realising how much else there is to see en route!


The journey combines untouched forests, beautiful villages, stunning coastlines and endless countryside as far as the eye can see. It stops at a number of places of interest including Exmoor National Park, Fistral Beach and Lands End.



View the route.


The Atlantic Highway road trip route:


  • The Quantock Hills
  • Dunster Working Watermill
  • Dunster Castle
  • Watersmeet House
  • Croyde Bay
  • Clovelly Harbour
  • Bude
  • Davidstow Airfield at Cornwall at War Museum
  • Padstow
  • Fistral Beach
  • Lands End



Start your journey in Bridgwater, Somerset,  a historic market town that was once a leading industrial town manufacturing clay tiles and bricks throughout the 19th century. It’s easy to access from the M5 so makes it a useful start point to this Atlantic Highway road trip. 


Travel from Bridgwater through the Quantock Hills, a beauty spot of heathand, woodlands, ancient parklands and agricultural land. It’s been classed as an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty and is known for its panoramic views, nature and quiet tranquility. Stop here for a walk, cycle or horse ride to experience the area to its full potential. 


Stay at: Moorhouse Campsite or Quantock Orchard Caravan Park.


Then, you can follow the route on to Exmoor National Park. Known for its open moorland, the park is a must stop spot on this journey. Travel across the North of the park and view sheer river valleys strewn with rocks and coal black cliffs that strut into the sea. Places of interest include Dunster Working Watermill and The National Trust’s Watersmeet House.


Stay at: Exe Valley Caravan Site, Exmoor House or Doone Valley Camping.



Head further down the coastline and you’ll reach Croyde Bay - a spot known for its beautiful sandy beaches, rustic coastal views and traditional charm. This is a great place to stop for a surf thanks to its prevalent young surf community. 


Loop back round the River Taw, past Barnstaple, the oldest borough in the UK, this ancient town is well known for award winning flower displays and thriving markets.


Stay at: Bay View Farm, Hidden Valley Park or Brightlycott Barton.


Once past Barnstaple, follow the A39 to Clovelly, a harbour fishing village only accessible by foot. The buildings cling upon a 400 foot cliff along cobbled streets occupied by donkeys and sledges. 


Stay at: Stoke Barton Farm.


The route then takes you down to Bude, a seaside town in the North East of Cornwall. This area is known for its great climate, recorded as the sunniest place in the UK in 2013. Visit Bude Sea Pool, a man made tidal swimming pool nestled into the rocks. 


Stay at: Willow Valley or Upper Lynstone.


(photo from flickr: Reading Tom)


Travel even further south, stopping off at the Davidstow Airfield and Cornwall at War Museum, before heading back to the coast at Padstow. 


Padstow is an attractive working fishing port and famous food destination, a bustling holiday resort with undeniable charm. Wander coastal paths up to expansive sandy beaches or explore the harbour with its fisherman’s cottages and celebrity restaurants.


Stay at: Padstow Touring Park or Dennis Cove Campsite.


Our penultimate point is Fistral Beach. This surfing destination, just west of Newquay is a beach paradise with rolling sand dunes and welcoming waters. Stop here for a day of water activities, catching one of the most famous surfs in Cornwall.


Stay at: Watergate Bay Touring Park, Riverside Holiday Park or Tregurrian Club.


Finally, travel to the most southerly point of the county, and indeed the country, to Lands End, a headland on the Penwith Peninsula - the end of your journey. 



Wales & The West


This route is the perfect mixture of countryside, coastal and city discovery to really make you feel like you’ve experienced every side of what the West has to offer. 


Expect to see stunning landscapes of rugged mountains, expansive river valleys and untouched coastline as well as castle after castle filled with ancient history. We’ll experience the hustle and bustle of the city as we stop off in some of the West and Wales’ most famous metropolis areas.


View the route.



The Wales & The West road trip route:


  • Bath
  • Cheddar Gorge
  • Clifton Suspension Bridge
  • Cardiff
  • Brecon Beacons
  • Llandrillo
  • Llandudno
  • Snowdonia National Park
  • Aberdaron Beach
  • Aberaeron


This Western journey starts in Bath, easily accessible via the M4 and therefore a great spot to begin this trip. 


Bath is a must visit city with excellent Roman and Georgia architecture, well known for its Roman bathhouses and regal history. Make sure to visit the Royal Crescent to see some of Britain's most decadent buildings.


Step away from city life with a short journey down to the village of Cheddar in Somerset, the home of everyone’s favourite cheese. Here you can visit Cheddar Gorge, a limestone canyon with plenty of caves and trails for you to explore. The Gorge is also located on the edge of the Mendip Hills, an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty, another great area to take a walk. 


Stay at: Bath Caravan Park or Cheddar Mendip Heights Caravan Site



Once you’ve stocked up on cheddar cheese, it’s time to move North to Bristol. From the heights of the iconic Clifton Suspension Bridge, you can look over the city and take in its beauty. Head down into the city streets for a closer look at the harbour, Banksy’s finest works and to dine in some of England’s most exciting eateries.


Stay at: Brook Lodge Farm or Hogsdown Farm. 


Next it’s time to cross the Prince of Wales into the land of the dragon. It’s only right to head straight to the capital so this route takes you into Cardiff as your first Welsh stop off. The perfect mix of ultra modern and interestingly ancient, this city is a hub of culture and energy. Exploring the surrounding areas to find valleys, coastline, castles, beaches and ancient monuments. 


Stay at Cardiff Caravan Park or Willow Springs Campsite.



By this point, we imagine you’re feeling a bit ‘citied out’ and fancy something a bit more serene and green. So we’ll begin to travel further north towards Brecon Beacons National Park, a mountain range of red sandstone peaks with broad areas of protected scenic landscape. This area is a great place to spend a day of walking, hiking or mountain biking. The tallest peak is Pen y Fan at 886 metres above sea level and will give you incredible views of the Neuadd Valley, reservoirs above Merthyr Tydfil and on a clear day, the Bristol Channel at Porthcawl.


Stay at: Brecon Beacons Club Site or Pencelli Castle.


The next chunk of your journey will be spent moving north towards Llandrillo. Head off the route halfway through the journey to visit the Elan Valley, a series of man made lakes created to dam the Elan and Claerwen rivers that also provide clean drinking water for Birmingham. As you near Llandrillo, you can also visit Llyn Tegid where you can rent kayaks and paddleboards to explore the area.


Stay at: Elan Oaks Caravan Site or Wyeside Caravan Club Site.


Llandrillo to Llandudno takes you through the eastern edge of Snowdonia National Park, offering picturesque villages, dense forests and beautiful waterfalls. The park is famous for its mountains and glacial landforms so be sure to spend some time pursuing this area as these are landscapes that will be difficult to find elsewhere. Wander an expensive network of walking and hiking trails, across craggy peaks and alongside stunning lakes and rivers. 



Take in a touch of history with a visit to Conwy Castle, a 13th century fortress. 


This journey has finally led you to the Welsh coastline, a view that you’ll be seeing a lot of over the rest of the route. Follow the north western coastline down to Aberdaron, a former fishing village on the Llyn Peninsula, known for its quaint landscapes and prevalent wildlife. Stop off here for a spot of nature watching and a trip to the beach. 


Stay in Aberdaron at: Ty-Newydd Farm or Mynydd Mawr Campsite.


As you leave Aberdaron, the route will take you back into the depths of Snowdonia National Park, through Coed y Brenin, home to some of the world’s best mountain bike paths. You can either travel through the centre of the park or traverse the stunning coastline with sandy beaches, rocky bays and small fishing villages. 


Stay in Snowdonia National Park at: Snowdonia Parc Campsite, Rynys Camp Site or Llyn Gwynant Campsite.


Follow the sea down to Aberaeron, a colourful Georgian town situated on the Cardigan Bay coast. This town has a number of historic landscapes, natural wonders and a beautiful harbour - the perfect place to end your trip!


Stay at: Aeron Coast Caravan Park or Camping on the Farm.



The Lake District


Famous for its craggy hilltops, mountainous landscape and glistening lakes, the Lake District is a popular destination for hikers, literary enthusiasts and outdoor lovers alike. With a history of giving inspiration to some of the most famous writers, the Lakes are an area that stirs imagination and excitement from those who visit. 


Whether you’re looking for a lake cruise, a mountain walk or a historical education, this route will offer you the very best of them all. 


View the route.



The Lake District road trip route:


  • Kendal
  • Lake Windermere
  • Hill Top
  • Consiton
  • Eskdale
  • Scafell Pike
  • Buttermere
  • Keswick


Our trip to the Lakes starts in Kendal, often referred to as the ‘Gateway to the Lakes’. A busy market town, famous for its mint cake, Kendal is alive with history, arts and tourism. Grey limestone buildings line the cobbled streets as you hop from museums to the castle to the tea rooms. There’s nothing more quintessentially English than this Cumbrian town.


Stay at: Kendal Caravan Club Site, Windermere Campsite or Pound Farm Park.


As we pass through the ‘Gateway’, we head North before reaching Lake Windermere, England’s largest lake at 10.5 miles long. The body of water is encircled by mountain peaks, with trails that lead you to beautiful viewpoints, perfect for a day of walking. Why not also stop in at Hill Top, a 17th century house, once the home of Beatrix Potter.



The next destination is Coniston, a must stop village for walkers and climbers! Visit the Old Man of Coniston, a fell you can view on a circular route from the village. Discover the Tilberthwaite Slate quarries or take a Steam Yacht Gondola across Coniston Water, a 5 mile lake. 


Stay at: Coniston Park Coppice Club Site or Hoathwaite Campsite.


Drive through the rolling countryside and stunning scenery as you travel through the Lakes to the next stop, Eskdale. Eskdale is a glacial valley in the West of the park with steep, craggy, volcanic highlands, emerald lowlands busy with nature and a wide, tidal estuary that connects the Lakes with the Irish Sea. Visit ancient burial sites, Roman fort remains, a  working locomotive museum and Neolithic stone circles to experience Eskdale to the full. 



The next stop is arguably the most famous of the landmarks - Scafell Pike, the highest mountain in England at 978 metre. If you fancy hiking the peak, you’ll be rewarded with breathtaking views and panoramic beauty at the top as well as throughout the incline. This is not an easy undertaking however as it is steep, with rough terrain so make sure you have a solid plan in place and are prepared for the conditions. 


Stay at: Eskdale Campsite, Fisherground Campsite or The Old Post Office Campsite.


Stop number 6 is Buttermere Valley, a spectacular area of natural beauty, with striking fells, farmland and woodland areas, all surrounding 3 lakes. Be on the lookout for a huge variety of wildlife across the hills, through the trees, along the lake side and in the skies. 


Stay at: Borrowdale Club Site or Dockray Meadow.


As we reach the end of our journey, we head to Keswick, a market town in the North West of the park. The town is encircled by mountainous peaks, sat on the edge of a tranquil lake where you have access to walking trails and boating. It’s a hub for outdoor activity centres so Keswick is sure to give you plenty of options for things to do! And if you’re still struggling for inspiration - why not visit the Pencil Museum?


Stay at: Derwentwater Club Site or Keswick Campsite.


North Coast 500


The North Coast 500 is a scenic circular route around the North Coast of Scotland and has been named one of the best coastal road trips in the world. The route was born in 2015, launched as Scotland’s answer to Route 66 by the Tourism Board to increase tourism to the area. 


The route starts and finishes in Inverness and loops round the Northern coastline exploring heritage sites, incredible scenery, the famous Loch Ness, stunning beaches and towering mountains. This is a journey that really encompasses the joys of Scotland. 


View the route.



The North Coast 500 route:


  • Inverness
  • Muir of Ord
  • Applecross
  • Torridon
  • Gairloch
  • Ullapool
  • Lochinver
  • Scourie
  • Durness
  • Thurso
  • Wick
  • Dunrobin Castle
  • Dingwall


Set off from Inverness, the Capital of the Highlands. Inverness is a cathedral city that lies on Scotland’s North East coast, well known for its cultural heritage, historical treasures and links to the natural wonder of the highlands. Explore the city for culinary delights and castle visits or head to the famous Loch Ness for a spot of Nessie watching. Venture to the Moray Firth to look out for their local pod of dolphins. 


Stay at: Torvean Caravan Park or  Ardtower Caravan Park.



The next stop is Muir of Ord - visit here for a trip to Kilcoy Castle, Beauly Firth and Wardlaw Mausoleum. Travel on from there to Applecross, the most westerly point of the route. On your journey, stop off at Rogie Falls before you reach Bealach na Bà, the road with the greatest ascent of any road in the UK. Due to it’s challenging nature with hairpin turns and steep gradients, we suggest only heading up this way in your towing vehicle and not trying to negotiate it in a motorhome or while towing your caravan. 


Stay at: Applecross Campsite



The route then takes up further North to Torridon, a village nestled beneath the mountains located on the shores of Upper Loch Torridon. Arrive in the village on a scenic road that winds the shores of the loch, passing cliffs, gorges and lush green slopes. The village is bursting with walking paths that give you excellent views of the surrounding scenery. There’s also a countryside centre with packs of red deer for you to say hello to!


Stay at: Kinlochewe Caravan Club Site or Shieldaig Camping.


Head further North, to Gairloch, a coastal village on the shore of Loch Gairloch. Stop for a day on the sandy beaches, where a paddle in the sea at Redpoint can provide excellent views over to Raasay, Skye and the Western Isles. Climb the volcanic peaks of Assynt or venture along the rocky coastline on the chance you’ll spot a local whale or two.


Stay at: Gairloch Campsite or Sands Caravan and Camping Park.


The next destination is the picturesque fishing town, Ullapool. The town was once voted into the UK’s top 10 outdoor destinations by Outdoor Fitness magazine, described as an ‘outdoor paradise with a Scandinavian twinkle in winter and Canadian-style adrenaline in summer’. With plenty of rocky mountain walks and coastal paths to explore, you won’t run out of beautiful natural scenery to wonder at. Head to Inverpolly National Nature Reserve to spot wildcats, golden eagles, buzzards and pine martens. 



Stay at: Broomfield Holiday Park or Ardmair Point Holiday Park.


Lochinver is the next stop off, with its bustling fish market and harbour, there’s plenty to see. Climb the sandstone peaks of Suilven or visit one of the Highlands best potteries, Highland Stoneware. 


Further North, we reach Scourie - a peaceful beach with spectacular sea views from cliff points. Head down to the sea’s edge and spend the day spotting some of the various species of sea birds that are so prevalent in this area. The perfect spot for a nature lover. 


Stay at: Scourie Campsite.


Durness is the next destination, located in Sutherland this busy village is home to some of the most beautiful coastline you’ll be lucky enough to see. Rocky formations jut into the sea, surrounding pristine sandy beaches with aquamarine waters and an abundance of wildlife. This epic coastline contrasts with the decadent cliffs, mountains and moorlands that also lay within the area. 


Stay at: Sango Sands



Thurso is the most northerly town on the mainland of Scotland and is a hive of activity thanks to its traditional shops and cultural landmarks such as Meadow Well, Janet Street and the Swanson Gallery. If you’re visiting at the right time, you could even catch the surfing championships in this watersports haven. The reefs, river mouths and beaches make for excellent surf spots. 


Stay at: Thurso Bay Caravan Park or Murkle Caravan Park.


The next stop is one of the most famous destinations of the tour, John o’ Groats, a highland village known for being the most northerly point on mainland Britain. Famed for its location as the starting point for the ‘End to End’ journey when people aim to travel the length of Britain, from John o’ Groats to Land’s End, 876 miles away.


The village is a mixture of striking scenery, scenic coastal paths and a plethora of fascinating wildlife. Hang around for long enough and you can spot seals, dolphins, minke and killer whales in the glistening waters. 


Stay at: John O’ Groats Caravan and Camping Site.



It’s time to head back south, and our first stop is a former Viking settlement that was once the busiest herring port in Europe. Wick is a great visit for those interested in history with Castle of Old Wick sitting atop the cliff edge and the striking 15th-17th century Sinclair and Girnigoe castle ruins not far away. Visit the nearby village of Staxigoe for a number of sea birds and puffins as well as a beach beauty spot known for its windsurfing and sand-yachting popularity. 


Stay in: Wick Caravan and Camping Site.


The penultimate stop of our North 500 road trip is Golspie, a seaside resort boasting a long sandy beach, waterfalls and plenty of historic landmarks such as St Andrews Church and Dunrobin Castle. This is also a great place to stop with the bikes, thanks to the addition of the Highland Wildcat mountain bike trails.


Stay at: Grannie’s Heilan’ Hame Holiday Park or Brora Caravan Club Site.


Finally, visit Dingwall, a market town offering historic buildings, monuments and exhibitions that are sure to help you to uncover the hidden treasures of the town. Before heading south once again, to return to Inverness back where we began. 


Northern Ireland Causeway Coastal Route


Experience a magical tour of historic landmarks, natural beauties and epic coastlines on the Northern Irish Causeway Coastal route. Travel along the Atlantic coast from Belfast to Derry and explore the many gems Northern Ireland has to offer.


The route was on Lonely Planet’s Best in Travel list 2018 and it’s no surprise, this trip is the best of the best in terms of historical interest and natural beauty!


View the route.



The Northern Ireland Causeway Coastal route:


  • Belfast
  • Carrickfergus
  • Islandmagee
  • Carnfunnock
  • Slemish
  • Glenarm Castle
  • Antrim
  • Cushendun
  • Torr Head
  • Bonamargy Friary
  • The Dark Hedges
  • Rathlin Island
  • Carrick-a-Rede Rope Bridge
  • Ballintoy
  • White Park Bay
  • Giant's Causeway
  • Old Bushmills Distillery
  • Dunluce Castle
  • Downhill Demesne
  • Binevenagh
  • Magilligan Point
  • Roe Valley Country Park
  • Derry


Start your adventure in Belfast, a vibrant capital city that was the birthplace of the RMS Titanic! Visit the landmark to learn more about the mighty vessel. Other historical highlights include Ulster Museum, Belfast Castle and Crumlin Road Gaol. 


As you leave Belfast, you can head towards Carrickfergus Castle, an excellently preserved medieval structure dating back to 1777. The castle was key to the military up until 1928 and is a great place to learn more about the history of the area as you start your trip. 


Stay at: Dundonald Caravan Park or Jordanstown Loughshore Caravan Park.


Travel to Islandmagee to The Gobbins, a cliff face path that provides you with excellent views of the scenic peninsula, looking out over the sea and traversing through suspension bridges, tunnels and caves. A way to really experience the Antrim coastline close up!



Next highlight is Carnfunnock Country Park, an area that offers everything! Spend your day golfing, walking, geocaching, visiting the walled garden or trying to escape the maze.


Slemish is the next check point! A location famed by legend that Saint Patrick tended the sheep here for 6 years after being captured. As you look over the surrounding plains, you’ll see Slemish Mountain, an extinct volcano rising into the skies. Begin a circular walk to ascend to the summit and take in the outstanding views across the countryside. 


Stay at: Curran Caravan Park or  Carnfunnock Caravan Park.


Glenarm Castle is a worthy visit for an insight into the ancestral home of the Earls of Antrim, the McDonnells. Wander through the Walled Garden, before sitting down for a drink in the traditional tea room.


Now you’ve brushed up on your history, it’s time to explore some of the stunning landscapes that County Antrim is known for. Travel around the Glens of Antrim, all nine with a scenic drive to accompany it, passing through pretty towns and villages as you go. Stop off at Glenariff Forest Park nestled into the ‘Queen of the Glens’ to spot waterfalls on one of the many epic walks. 


Stay at: Cushendall Caravan Park or in Glenariff Forest Park.



It’s time to head to the coast - travel to Cushenden, a coastal village tucked into the foot of Glendun. Created by architect Clough Williams-Ellis, this area as designed in the style of a Cornish village and is a designated conservation area. Explore the caves behind the village which you may recognise from HBO’s Game of Thrones. 


Stay at: Cushendun Holiday Park


Follow the coast and reach Torr Head, the closest point to Scotland at just 13 miles apart. This rocky headland can be tricky to reach but when you do, you’ll be rewarded with outstanding views of the Antrim and Scottish coastlines alike! Take time to find the ruined 19th century lookout that was used to track transatlantic ships. 


When you reach the seaside town of Ballycastle, you’ll be rewarded with the picturesque ruins of Bonamargy Friary. The ruins have been standing since 1500 and are a sight to behold. The town itself includes a peaceful harbour, lively beaches and ferry links to Rathlin Island. Take a day trip across to the island to spot hundreds of seals and nesting seabirds in their natural habitats.


Stay at: Watertop Farm.


Another local hotspot closeby is ‘The Dark Hedges’ - prepare for crowds however as this spot has become famed ever since its appearance in HBO’s Game of Thrones as The Kings Road in season two. The iconic archway features intertwined beech trees that were planted in the 18th century by the Stuart family on the entrance lane to their Georgian mansion. 



Continuing with the excitement, we head to Carrick-a-Rede island to take part in the exhilarating rope bridge challenge. Traverse across the 30m deep, 20m wide drop on a rope bridge, originally erected for salmon fishermen. Once you’ve reached the other side, you can finally enjoy the epic scenery that surrounds you, with panoramic views of the Antrim coast all viewed from the cliff tops. 


Ballintoy Harbour is next on the itinerary - a charming fishing town with picturesque views and a beautiful natural setting. Follow the winding roads and you’ll reach Ballintoy Parish Church - known for being one of the most photographed churches thanks to its idyllic setting and whitewashed walls. 


Stay at: Feigh Farm


Whitepark Bay is the next must see spot, a stunning sandy beach that stretches between headlands and is usually very quiet, apart from the resident cows who are known to relax on the beach front. When you reach the western side of the bay, be sure to visit Porthbradden Hamlet and the beautiful harbour that resides there. 


The next stop is the one you’ve been waiting for… Giant’s Causeway! A geological wonder, this landmark is Northern Ireland’s only World Heritage Site as well as being named as an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty. The polygonal stones are naturally arranged in intriguing formations and are a real sight to behold. 



All of this travelling has got you thirsty - it’s only right that the next stop is an Irish whiskey distillery. Old Bushmills is Ireland’s oldest working distillery, having produced here for over 400 years. They still use traditional methods as well as water from their local stream. Take a tour to learn the craft or relax with a whiskey in the bar. 


Stay at: Ballyness Caravan Park or Ballymacrea Touring Caravan Park.


Back to some historical sites, next on the list is Dunluce Castle, a ruin perched on the coastal cliffs. The 16th century structure has a tumultuous history and has inspired both artists and writers alike with its magical charm, including the likes of C.S. Lewis. 


Similarly, Downhill Demesne is also a structure on a cliff top however beyond the ruins of this 18th century mansion lays the Mussenden Temple. The temple began as a library for the summer months, inspired by the Temple of Vesta near Rome, with excellent views out across the ocean. Visit at sunset for the most dramatic landscape. 


Binevenagh Mountain takes us back into the countryside with scenes of mountainous landscapes, rolling valleys, dramatic cliffs and stunning panoramic views. Take scenic drives throughout the natural beauty, ascend the mountain to get the best view of it all. There are also hiking trails if you fancy a challenge.


Next stop is Magilligan Point, guarding the entrance to Lough Foyle, marking the top of one of Britain’s biggest sand dune systems. Stop off at Martello Tower, a structure built to defend the Irish coast throughout the Napoleonic Wars. 


The penultimate stop of the road trip is Roe Valley Country Park. The area, just outside Limavady, is a tranquil and natural reserve famed for its plentiful wildlife, bird species and wild flowers. Wander through the woodlands and alongside the rolling river to experience the wonders of nature and its life forms. Learn the history of industry and heritage of the area in the museum and watch out for the main sculptures that capture the myths and legends of Roe Valley. 


Stay at: Hillfoot Caravan Site 



Finally, you’ll finish your trip in Derry - a walled city that offers both the ancient and the contemporary. While visiting, make sure to walk the city walls and learn about the colourful history of the area. Then visit landmarks such as St Columb’s Cathedral, the Guildhall and the Peace Bridge to uncover even more knowledge and hidden gems.


With all of these epic journeys to choose from, which one will you pick?

Abbie Rogers
Marketing Executive
Published on 07-07-2020
Abbie is a member of the Caravans for Sale marketing team. She will provide weekly content covering a range of topics including advice, how to guides, travel blogs, technical advice and latest news.