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Bodmin Moor + Tamar Valley
Tamar Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty (AONB) straddles the  administrative border between Cornwall and Devon and covers around 75 square miles of the lower Tamar River (below Launceston) and its tributaries.

Cornwall
A superb landscaped park, fallow deer, woodland and coastal walks and marvellous view, combine to make Mount Edgcumbe one of the most spectacular attractions in the West Country at any time of the year. One of only three Grade I Listed gardens in Cornwall.

North Coast > Padstow
This section of the Cornwall Area of Oustanding Natural Beauty (AONB) is on the North coast and runs along the magnificent coastal headlands from Stepper Point, near Padstow, to Trevose Head.

North Coast > Bude
The ‘Hartland’ stretch of the Cornwall Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty is one of the smallest, running from just above Bude to the Cornish border with Devon. It takes in the exposed parish of Morwenstow with its serrated coastline and deep valleys.

North Coast
The Camel Estuary AONB covers seven glorious miles of the River Camel from the town of Wadebridge, out to Rock on the north side and out towards Padstow on the south side.

South Coast
This section of the AONB runs from Par along the coast towards Looe and inland up the river Fowey as far as St Winnow. It is unusual in that it takes in both the town of Fowey to the west and the village of Polperro in the east.

Cornwall
All sides of the Cornish coastline tell a different story. Where wildlife flourishes and mining history is rooted into the ground.  There are a number of places ideal for exploring and falling in love with Cornwall. 

North Coast
This section of the AONB runs from just west of Bude some 30 miles to Pentire Point.  In the north, the surfing beach of Widemouth Bay gives way to the spectacular heights at Crackington Haven and High Cliff - the highest in Cornwall.