How long is the Pennine Way walk?
The full length of the Pennine Way is 268 miles, but chances are, that if you walk from one end to the other you will walk nearer to 253 miles.
How long is the Pennine Way miles?
The Pennine Way National Trail is a 268 mile (429 Km) walking route from Edale in Derbyshire to Kirk Yetholm in the Scottish Borders.
Is the Pennine Way a public right of way?
The Pennine Way was the first National Trail in England and is one of the UK’s most famous long-distance walks. Opened on 24th April 1965, it paved the way for public access to some of England’s wildest landscapes.
Can you cycle the Pennine Way?
Unlike most other long-distance cycle routes in the UK, the Trans Pennine Trail is mostly off-road. The Trail uses surfaced level paths which are relatively flat, providing easy cycling, attractive for novice and experienced cyclists alike.
What is the length of the Pennine Way?
The full length of the Pennine Way is 268 miles, but chances are, that if you walk from one end to the other you will walk nearer to 253 miles. The longer length includes both sides of the Bowes Loop, both route options into Kirk Yetholm, the alternative route at High Cup Nick and the detour to the summit of The Cheviot.
Which is the best way to walk the Pennine Way?
You should walk the Pennine Way from south to north (that’s from Edale to Kirk Yetholm). You’ll have the wind at your back, you’ll have the sun behind you, and it’s the way most hikers walk. Most guidebooks are written from south to north, so you’ll find it easier to navigate if you walk in this direction.
Are there any facilities on the Pennine Way?
Crowden has no facilities other than a youth hostel and campsite, which do provide food, and there are no lunch options en route either. So stock up in Edale – and perhaps for the next leg too, as Standedge is similarly bereft. Over Black Hill and across Wessenden Moor – 11 miles (18 Km)
Is the Pennine Way part of the E2?
The Pennine Way was Britain’s first national trail and more recently, apart from a short section at its southern end, now forms part of the European long distance path called the E2. Full details of this European route can be found on the Rambler’s Association website. There are two main ways of walking the Pennine Way.