Discover inland Cornwall

Cornwall is world-famous for its spectacular coastline, and rightly so. The Atlantic swell attracts intrepid surfers and bodyboarders, while the gentler waves of the south coast lend themselves perfectly to kayaking, SUP and other watersports.

Halloween in Cornwall 2021

If you fancy something a little spookier than trick-or-treat this Halloween we've got the perfect hair-raising experiences. Get ready for ghosts, ghouls and bloodcurdling screams!

Cornish sunrises and sunsets

It’s a savvy holidaymaker who visits Cornwall in autumn. The family's return to the school routine, the beaches are quiet and with space in the car park...

The Tin Coast

Kicking off a new series of blogs where we focus on different parts of Cornwall, we head down to the far west to explore the Tin Coast...

The Roseland

Bordered by the Fal Estuary to the west and English Channel to the south, The Roseland Peninsula has been designated part of Cornwall’s Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty for the quality of its landscape and coastal scenery.

The Tamar Valley

Separating Cornwall from Devon (or some say England) the River Tamar rises within three miles of the north Cornish coast above Bude and flows south to enter the English Channel in Plymouth Sound.

Rockpools… Cornwall’s other world

Battered by waves, exposed to the sun, rockpools are tough environments to live in. And yet each one is home to a multitude of wonderful creatures. Twice a day, as the tide recedes, we get a chance to explore them, to spot the fish, shellfish, seaweeds and other lifeforms that live in between the tides.

Here are some of the more unusual inhabitants…