- Glamping in Calstock
Glamping in Calstock
Experience the thrill of glamping in Cornwall. Discover unique Cornish camping options with a touch of luxury. Embrace nature in style with cosy yurts, safari tents, and more. Indulge in the riverside charm and natural splendor of Calstock, a hidden gem nestled in south east Cornwall. Discover the picturesque village adorned with historic buildings, breathtaking landscapes, and scenic views of the River Tamar.
Glamping combines the comforts of modern amenities with the immersive charm of the great outdoors, allowing visitors to connect with nature while enjoying a touch of luxury. In Cornwall, glamping sites are scattered throughout stunning landscapes, from countryside to coast. Glampers can choose their ideal location to indulge in the breathtaking scenery that Cornwall has to offer.
Glamping in Calstock
One of the main attractions of glamping in Cornwall is the opportunity to immerse oneself in nature. Glampers can wake up to the sound of birdsong, breathe in the fresh air, and step outside their accommodations to find themselves surrounded by the region's natural wonders. Whether it's stargazing under clear night skies, enjoying a cup of coffee amidst a peaceful woodland, or exploring nearby trails and walking paths, the possibilities for outdoor adventures and relaxation are endless.
FAQ's CalstockView all
Calstock is on the Tamar Valley line which runs out of Plymouth. It stops at Bere Ferres and Bere Alston on the Devon side, before crossing over the river to Calstock on the viaduct that dominates the village. From here it continues to its final destination, Gunnislake.
Yes, and it's a lovely walk!
Park down by the river and after buying an ice cream continue downriver passing underneath the railway viaduct. You will pass old Lime Kilns on your right, a reminder of when Calstock was an important port, lime being brought up from Plymouth to spread on the fields as a fertilizer.
At Danescombe a path branches off up a valley where there are several mine buildings dating back to the 1800s.
From Danescombe the path climbs up through the woods, branching right to reach Cotehele House. You can carry on dropping down to Cotehele Quay.
To the house or the quay is about a mile and a half.
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