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About Cornwall

There are countless things to do in Cornwall, but here are some of the top activities and attractions:

Cornwall is famous for its beautiful beaches, including Fistral Beach, St Ives Bay, and Porthcurno Beach. Explore the coastline – Take a walk along the South West Coast Path, which offers stunning views of the sea and countryside. Visit the Eden Project – This unique attraction features huge biomes filled with plants from around the world, as well as gardens and exhibits on sustainability. There are plenty of historic sites – Cornwall has a rich history, with numerous ancient monuments, castles, and museums to explore, including St Michaels Mount, Pendennis and St Mawes Castles.

Sample local food and drink – Cornwall is known for its wonderful fresh seafood, pasties, and cream teas, as well as its cider and locally brewed beer. Explore the art scene – Cornwall has a thriving arts community, with many galleries and studios showcasing the work of local artists. There are numerous boat tours available, offering the chance to spot wildlife, visit secluded coves, or even go island hopping. Visit charming villages and towns – From the fishing villages of Padstow and Port Isaac to the historic port of Falmouth, Cornwall is home to many picturesque and interesting places to explore.

 

About the Roseland

The Roseland Peninsula is best known for its picturesque scenery, sandy beaches, and quaint fishing villages. The region is home to many popular tourist attractions, including the Lost Gardens of Heligan, St. Mawes Castle, and the Roseland Heritage Coast. The Roseland is also renowned for its delicious seafood and outdoor activities such as walking, sailing, and surfing.

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About – great dining experiences

There are a fantastic range of pubs, restaurants and caf├ęs on the Roseland. Fine dining at The Driftwood, The Tresanton or The Idle Rocks Hotels, amazing Cornish hostelries serving a variety of local produce, seafood and ales, including The Victory Inn, The Rising Sun, The Roseland Inn, The Plume of Feathers and The Standard, or eclectic, al fresco dining frequented by foodie aficionados at The Hidden Hut

About amazing walks

With some of the most impressive coastline to be found anywhere in the UK the Roseland is a walkers paradise. Stretch your legs along the South West Coast Path around majestic promontories, hidden coves, and glorious beaches. The superb walk from St Mawes Castle to St Just Creek and church is a must, and the circular walks at St Anthony Headland, passing Fraggle Rock lighthouse, and also at Nare Head should not be missed. Pendower and Carne Beaches are superb at low tide and give the opportunity for children and dogs (out of season) to run amok.

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About the beaches

St Mawes is blessed with 3 beaches in the bay, Summers Beach and Tavern both have swimming platforms during the season are crystal clear waters. Summers is west facing and benefits from evening sunlight, it is mainly sand and shingle, Tavern is mainly sand at low tide, is south facing and can be a real suntrap, Harbour beach is nestled in the centre of the village, exposed sand and shingle at low tide but at high tide it is all covered and is one of the finest places for children to go crabbing and for older children to jump off the sea wall.

Portscatho has a lovely sandy beach under Tatams and the stunning Porthcurnick, both are largely covered at high tide but sandy when the tide is out, both can be exposed to South Easterly swells, but are well protected from the prevailing westerlies.

Pendower and Carne Beaches are only separated at high tide and while the tide is out link up to form a good mile of golden sands.