Holiday Parks and Campsites in Mullion

Sleeping under the stars, barbeques, getting back to nature...sounds idyllic doesn’t it? Camping in Cornwall offers a laidback holiday style. Enjoy the simple pleasure of being part of the great outdoors, spending time with friends or family and waking under canvas. With historical pubs, restaurants and art galleries, Mullion is the largest village on the Lizard and a good base to stay or to stop off and stock up before you explore the beautiful countryside and coastline the area is renowned for.


Spend days on the beach and nights under the stars on your next adventure in Cornwall. Pitch up and enjoy the great outdoors at a caravan or campsite, or head to a holiday park where you'll find everything you need for a quality break in Cornwall.

Lizard Point by Parkdean

Holiday Parks and Campsites in Mullion

Holiday Parks and Campsites in Cornwall make the perfect setting for memorable holidays with all the family. Nestled within Cornwall's picturesque countryside or along its breathtaking coastline, these sites offer a variety of accommodation choices to suit everyone. From spacious camping pitches for tents and motorhomes, to cosy cabins, lodges, or static caravans, visitors can find their ideal home away from home.

One of the biggest advantages of holiday parks and campsites in Cornwall is the abundance of amenities and facilities available to guests. These include modern shower and toilet blocks, laundry facilities, well-stocked shops for essentials, children's play areas, and even swimming pools or leisure complexes for added entertainment and relaxation. Many sites also offer on-site restaurants, cafes, or bars, providing convenience and a variety of dining options.

FAQ's Mullion

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  • Yes, the cove is owned by the National Trust and there are public toilets there.

  • Mullion Island is a bird sanctuary just offshore from Mullion Cove on Cornwalls Lizard Peninsula. It’s well known for its breeding colonies of Black-backed Gulls, Kittiwakes, Cormorants and Guillemots. There is no public access to the island which belongs to the National Trust, but you can sometimes get a boat trip around it.

    A visit by National Trust rangers in 2019 found the island littered with thousands of elastic bands. It is thought that the gulls mistake the bands for food while feeding in fields on the mainland and are later regurgitated by birds roosting on the island.

  • A tradtional Cornwall 'pilchard and smuggling' village, the 15th century church of St Mellanus in the centre of Mullion is worth visiting, above all for the noteworthy wood carvings in the interior. The village also contains plenty of tourist facilities, from fish restaurants to gift shops, and from art shops to pubs.

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