Find your Tehidy Holiday

Discover Cornwall from Tehidy…

Tehidy offers eco friendly holidays with an enviable central location within Cornwall. You will discover a county blessed with stunning natural beauty and breathtaking scenery. From the rugged landscape of Bodmin Moor in the north to the golden sandy beaches along the coast. With the historic city of Truro, idyllic fishing villages, the Lizard peninsula and Lands End to the south, there is so much to see and do…

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Walking holidays are a great way to see Cornwall’s outstanding natural beauty in all its glory. Lace up those boots and put your best foot forward as you take on challenging coastal footpaths, stroll through wooded valleys or tackle rugged moorland peaks!

  • Coverack to Roskillys along the coast path
    Coverack to Roskillys along the coast path

    The coastal footpath in Cornwall has some stunning walks. Starting at Coverack this is a circular walk of about 5 miles and has the Roskilly’s ice cream farm along the way!!!!! They do great lunches too. Park in the honesty car park at the bottom of the hill as you get down to the sea front. From here follow the lane to the left, along the sea front and up behind some houses. This eventually turns into the coastal footpath which winds its way down to the wild flower meadows around Lowland Point area. After the jetty in the disused quarry look out for the many orchids on the banks as you drop down to Godrevy Cove ( old pirates haunt). Take path, from the back of Godrevy Cove, up valley to Rosenithon. Go left at the T junction, at the top of the lane. After 1km look out for gate and stile on left, this path runs roughly parallel to the road through a nature reserve, across a field and into a second wooded nature reserve with ponds. This brings you back onto the lane near Roskilly’s. Back onto the road past Roskilly’s and take path signed to Coverack (approx 150m).

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  • Coverack to Roskilly & St Keverne
    Coverack to Roskilly & St Keverne

    An alternative route but still takes in Roskillys

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  • Zennor and River Cove
    Zennor and River Cove

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  • Trelissick Gardens Creek Walk
    Trelissick Gardens Creek Walk

    Trelissick Gardens on the Fal Estuary, an easy jaunt to the south coast from Tehidy Holiday Park. With an extensive estate running along the Fal, historic house and gardens and great hot chocolates from the cafe. A superb walk at any time of the year. If you want to explore the Fal further try catching the river taxi from Truro and take in the ancient oak woodlands and wildlife along the way.

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  • Portreath to Tehidy Country Park
    Portreath to Tehidy Country Park

    A circular walk along the rugged North Cliffs hiding smuggler’s coves such as Ralph’s Cupboard, to the sandy beach and historic mining port of Portreath, returning by the bluebell woodland of Illogan and Tehidy Country Park.

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  • Porthcurno to Gwenapp Head
    Porthcurno to Gwenapp Head

    A circular walk from Porthcurno passing the Minack Theatre, St Leven’s Holy Well, Porthchapel and Porthgwarra beaches to Gwennap Head where the English Channel meets the Atlantic Ocean. Here the Runnelstone Reef has claimed many ships.

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  • Tehidy Country Park to Deadman's Head
    Tehidy Country Park to Deadman's Head

    A circular walk through the wildlife reserve and bluebell wood of Tehidy Country Park to Deadman’s Cove and the North Cliffs where many ships were wrecked before Godrevy Lighthouse was built.

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  • Deadman's Cover to Red River Valley
    Deadman's Cover to Red River Valley

    A circular walk along a coast of shipwrecks and smugglers from Deadman’s Cove to Hell’s Mouth, past the North Cliffs and returning via the nature reserve along the Red River Valley.

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  • Helford Creek Circular Walk
    Helford Creek Circular Walk

    A lovely 5 mile circular walk from Helford Village with hidden coves, beautiful villages and creek side views. If you love sandy beaches, rocky coves or fishing villages, surfing, bodyboarding or just relaxing you'll find them within easy reach of Tehidy Holiday Park. Easy access to the coast, from our wooded valley, makes the perfect location for your holiday. Walkers and cyclists will find they are well catered for too, surrounded by Areas of Outstanding Natural Beauty and World Heritage Sites.

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  • St Ives to River Cove
    St Ives to River Cove

    This wonderful circular walk from St Ives to River Cove is 11km. If you love sandy beaches, rocky coves or fishing villages, surfing, bodyboarding or just relaxing you'll find them within easy reach of Tehidy Holiday Park. Easy access to the coast, from our wooded valley, makes the perfect location for your holiday. Walkers and cyclists will find they are well catered for too, surrounded by Areas of Outstanding Natural Beauty and World Heritage Sites.

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  • Bluebells begin in Tehidy Country Park
    Bluebells begin in Tehidy Country Park

    The perfect place to explore miles of colour coded foothpaths, starting from several car parks. Bluebell season is just beginning in mid April and by May the woods are carpeted in a beautiful display. Our local entrance or East Lodge car park is just on the far side of the village to Tehidy Holiday Park.

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Cornwall is famed for its dramatic coastline, with dozens of world class beaches just waiting to be explored! From quiet, hidden coves to surfing meccas, there is a beach somewhere in Cornwall that's right for you and your family. There are simply so many to choose from and we've picked out just a few of the best that are only a short distance from our holiday park.

  • Porthtowan

    Approximately 3 miles away, Porthtowan is another family and surfer’s favourite. The Blue Bar has great views over the sands and car parking is easy. It is a great spot to try out the bodyboard and you can be safe in the knowledge that the RNLI lifeguards will be keeping a careful watch on you and your family. It is located in an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty and is a Blue Flag award winning beach. It is one of Cornwall’s most popular surfing beaches and is backed by large sand dunes and dramatic cliffs.

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  • Chapel Porth
    Chapel Porth

    Just beyond Porthtowan is the stunning National Trust beach of Chapel Porth. It has limited parking, but does have a cafe – and keep a look out for the fisherman’s cottage at the top of the valley. Fresh crab or lobster make a great way to end the day. RNLI Lifeguards are also on duty here in the summer months and the beach won a Marine Conservation Society award in 2014 for the excellent water quality. Dogs are welcome on the beach outside the summer season of between Easter Sunday and September 30th.

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  • Godrevy to Hayle Towans
    Godrevy to Hayle Towans

    Discover a huge expanse of golden sandy beach between Godrevy and Hayle Towans at low tide. This stunning stretch of sand is perfect for blowing away the cobwebs on a wind day, or is great for a leisurely stroll on a summer’s evening. There’s large areas of rockpools for kids and adults alike to explore and lifeguard cover is provided from Easter until October half term. It’s also popular for surfers and windsurfers and is dog friendly, with pooches allowed on the beach except between 1st May and 30th September (8am-7pm).

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  • The Lizard
    The Lizard

    Visit The Lizard – the most southerly point in the the UK with its beautiful beaches and picture postcard fishing villages on this spectacular peninsular. As you head south along this narrow strip of land the scenery changes. The landscape is more rugged, the region more sparsely populated and the waters even more turquoise. Along the coast you’ll find idyllic fishing villages and restaurants serving the finest in freshly caught fish. This area has to be on any ‘to do’ list for holidays in Cornwall.

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  • Portreath

    Just over 2 miles from Tehidy Holiday Park, Portreath is a sandy beach with facilities in the car park and cafes close by. The coastal footpath in each direction is beautiful but is ‘undulating’.

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  • Porthcurno

    Porthcurno beach is an idyllic cove just below the renowned Minack Threatre.

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  • Beaches In Newquay
    Beaches In Newquay

    Newquay is home to many different and beautiful beaches. You could say that it's possible to visit a different beach in Newquay every day during your holiday. One of the most popular surfing destinations in the UK is Fistral Beach.

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  • Perranporth

    Nestled amidst the rugged beauty of towering cliffs and undulating dunes, Perranporth Beach is a true gem. This expansive sandy expanse offers a host of thrilling activities for beach lovers of all kinds. Whether you're in the mood for a relaxing sunbathing session, a refreshing splash in the surf, or a thrilling snorkeling adventure, Perranporth Beach has got you covered. The picturesque surroundings and crystal-clear waters make it a paradise for nature enthusiasts.

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  • Holywell Bay
    Holywell Bay

    A wide, sandy beach backed by grassy dunes and surrounded by rugged headlands and rocky islands. On sunny days, Holywell Bay might as well be paradise.

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  • Sennen Cove
    Sennen Cove

    Did you know that just a little ways up north from Land's End, you can find the stunning Sennen Cove? It's got a beautiful, expansive sandy beach that's perfect for all kinds of beach activities - whether you're looking to just relax under the sun or catch some gnarly waves while surfing!

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  • Kynance Cove
    Kynance Cove

    Looking for an exciting beach adventure? Look no further than this stunning tidal beach! With its crystal-clear turquoise water, white sand, and impressive rock formations, it's no wonder it's so popular. Just keep in mind that it can get quite busy and parking might be limited, especially during the peak season of July, August, and September.

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From surfing and kayaking to coasteering and canoeing, you can enjoy just about every conceivable holiday activity in Cornwall! Our park is handily located in mid-Cornwall, so you can easily enjoy all those activities.

  • Ocean High - Kitesurfing, Paddleboarding & Kayaking
    Ocean High - Kitesurfing, Paddleboarding & Kayaking

    Ocean High is based at Marazion, the home of St Michael’s Mount, perfectly located to offer Stand Up Paddleboard, Kitesurf and Powerkite courses in arguably the best place in the UK for these sports!

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  • Coasteering

    Explore the rugged coastline of North Cornwall with Cornish Rock Tors on one of their action packed guided coasteering sessions. You'll travel along an otherwise inaccessible stretch of the Cornish coast, swimming into rocky coves and through exhilarating whitewater features, adventuring into caves, and of course leaping from their favourite jump spots.

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  • Learn to surf
    Learn to surf

    If you love Cornwall and love the water then you simply have to give surfing a go. Luckily, there's loads of places nearby where you can learn all the basics, so you'll be on a board and in the water in next to no time!

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  • AK Wildlife Cruises
    AK Wildlife Cruises

    AK Wildlife Cruises offer bespoke specialist wildlife trips daily throughout the year that cater for small groups (maximum 8 people). These wonderful excursions are firstly based around fun, excitement and pure adventure but are also educational in their make up. They explore this beautiful area searching for all its hidden secrets and stunning marine wildlife.

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  • BF Advenutres
    BF Advenutres

    Outdoor activity centre and charity, BF Adventure, based just outside Falmouth, offers a wide range of exciting and inspiring outdoor activities whatever the weather. Activities include archery, abseiling, climbing, bush craft, canoeing, kayaking and zip.

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  • Sailing

    Cornwall is a mecca for sailors. Why not live the high-life and charter a sleek yacht to cruise to the idyllic Isles of Scilly or explore smugglers' coves and the sheltered waterways of the Carrick Roads? Sail a catamaran from the dock where Dame Ellen MacArthur completed her epic round-the-world record breaker or learn the ropes on a sailing dinghy.

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Cornwall has plenty to keep you entertained, including a huge selection of top attractions, from Flambards Theme Park to the iconic cliff-top Minack Theatre. Located in central Cornwall, our park is perfectly placed for you to enjoy all of these fantastic family attractions...

  • Geevor Tin Mine
    Geevor Tin Mine

    The largest preserved mining site in the country, Geevor Tin Mine is a major part of the Cornish Mining World Heritage site. Explore the Hard Rock museum, Enter the Dry and experience the atmosphere of the change room almost as it was left when the mine closed in 1990, walk down through the processing plant and arrive on the tin floor as you are taken through ancient workings discovered underneath the surface. There’s also a souvenir shop and cafe to visit.

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  • National Seal Sanctuary
    National Seal Sanctuary

    Set in 40 acres of Cornish countryside, the Seal Sanctuary at Gweek, near Helston, is the only full operational seal rescue centre in Cornwall. The centre plays a vital role in caring for injured seal pups or those that have been abandoned on the Cornish coast. Through its rehabilitation programmes, the seals, where possible, are nursed back to health before being release back into the wild. Meet the the seal pups and watch them at feeding time!

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  • St Michael's Mount
    St Michael's Mount

    Arguably one of Cornwall’s most iconic landmarks, St Michael’s Mount is a must for holidays in Cornwall. Take a stroll along the causeway at low tide or jump in a boat for a short trip across the water at high tide – either way it’s well worth a visit. Marvel at this Medieval island castle as you explore the pathways and gardens.

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  • Eden Project
    Eden Project

    Arguably one of the most renowned attractions in the UK, the Eden Project is extremely popular and rightly so. Wander around the magnificent biomes and step into a different world. With the Mediterranean and Rainforest Biomes you will be transported into a tropical paradise, with exotic plants and displays all around. The Eden Project is a great family destination and is also a regular venue for music concerts and ice-skating at various time throughout the year. Holidays in Cornwall are not complete without a visit to Eden.

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  • Poldark Mine
    Poldark Mine

    Step into an underground world and visit the only complete tin mine in Cornwall open for underground guided tours. Poldark Mine is regarded as one of the most important locations in the history of Cornish mining. So amazing is the mine that one former chairman of English Heritage described it as “one of the two most atmospheric mines in Europe”. The mine is only a short drive from Tehidy, at Wendron, near Helston.

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  • Land's End
    Land's End

    Take a trip to the legendary destination that is Land’s End. But you’ll find more here than just that famous sign post… A short walk from the visitor centre are designated pathways where you can take in some truly spectacular views from Cornwall’s most westerly point. For the kids there’s also the Shaun The Sheep Experience, brand new 4D cinema and Arthur’s Quest – an interactive world of discovery!

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  • Chycauster

    A visit to Chysauster is a step back into the time of Cornwall in the Iron Age. This settlement was originally occupied more than 2,000 years ago and is one of the finest examples in the country. The village was made up of stone-walled homesteads known as ‘courtyard houses’ found only on the Land’s End peninsula and the Isles of Scilly. Here you can explore the rugged surroundings and village streets and the enigmatic ‘fogu’ underground passage.

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  • Caerhays Estate
    Caerhays Estate

    When you visit Caerhays Castle & Spring Garden, it is hard not to be inspired by its natural beauty, architectural surprises, sense of history, and the variety of activities and facilities offered by the estate. Caerhays is widely known for its camellias and rhododendrons, and it houses the world-famous National Magnolia Collection.

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  • Roskilly's Ice Cream
    Roskilly's Ice Cream

    If you’d like to see how real Cornish Ice cream from an organic farm is made (and try a little some for yourself…) then a visit to Roskilly’s is a must. This working organic farm is based on the southern tip of Cornwall and has been running for over 60 years. Visit the ice-cream parlour, explore the farm trails or enjoy some tasty items from the restaurant. There’s also a shop on site where you can purchase a range of organic Cornish goods, including marmalades, jams and chutneys. All in all, this is a great family day out. We also stock this great-tasting ice-cream at our holiday park!

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  • Flambards Theme Park
    Flambards Theme Park

    If your kids are the thrill-seeking rollercoaster-riding all-action type (and perhaps the parents are too) then Flambards Theme Park near Helston is a must. This popular visitor attraction pulls in the crowds during the summer months, and rightly so. There’s a wide selection of rides, from the Hornet rollercoaster to the Log Flume to take a ride on, as well as family fun rides such as the Pirate Ship and Carousel. Flambards also has some great indoor attraction, for when the weather isn’t kind and plenty of on-site refreshments.

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  • Minack Theatre
    Minack Theatre

    Experience a theatre production in a truly unique setting. The Minack Theatre is Cornwall’s world famous open air theatre, perched high on cliffs above the Atlantic Ocean. There is a wide programme of drama, musicals and operas every summer, along with music, comedy and story-telling. A visit to see a play at the Minack will live long in the memory. And to make the most of your visit to the far west of Cornwall, why not combine a day out to this wonderful theatre with a visit to the local beach, just below the theatre. You won’t be disappointed.

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  • National Maritime Museum
    National Maritime Museum

    If you’re planning a trip to Falmouth the a visit to the National Maritime Museum should definitely be on your list. The museum is jam packed full of information, displays and exhibits to keep adults and children entertained for hours. Youngsters in your party can also take part in the regular activities and workshops that are held at the museum. You can even go on fishing trips from the quay nearby, information on which you can find in our Cornwall holiday park reception.

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  • Pendennis Castle
    Pendennis Castle

    Visit Pendennis Castle in Falmouth and explore one of Henry VIII’s finest coastal fortresses which has defended Cornwall against foreign invasion since Tudor times. Discover how the castle has evolved and the role is played during the First World War. Take a tour of Pendennis Castle, explore the Discovery Centre, climb the stone staircase of the Castle Keep, cosy up in the tea room with stunning views out to sea or choose from a selection gifts in our shop.

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  • Lappa Valley Steam Railway
    Lappa Valley Steam Railway

    Lappa Valley Steam Railway near Newquay is a miniature steam railway that the kids will simply love! It’s all aboard for a mini adventure on the railway as you travel through the Cornish countryside. But it’s not all about trains here as visitors can also enjoy paddle boats, canoes, crazy golf, a maze, woodland walks and a play area. There’s even a gift shop, tea room and restaurant. A great family day out!

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  • Newquay Zoo
    Newquay Zoo

    Get closer to some of the world’s most exotic animals at Newquay Zoo! There are over 130 species at Newquay Zoo, from creepy crawlies to big cats! The site is mainly level and is 80% accessible via pushchair and wheelchair. The zoo also hosts keeper talks, animal encounters and children’s activities, including face painting. Newquay Zoo is also the only place in Cornwall where you can come face to face with a pride of lions! The zoo is a great family day out for the whole family. Group discounts are available – please telephone the Zoo in advance to discuss your group needs and make your booking.

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  • Blue Reef Aquarium
    Blue Reef Aquarium

    A hugely popular attraction, Blue Reef Aquarium in Newquay is well worth a visit, whatever the weather. The kids will love seeing all the amazing marine species on show, with aqua displays of exotic reefs and tropical creatures as well as displays of local seawater fish that can be found in Cornish waters. You will come face to face with giant lobsters, sharks and reef fish. Open daily from 10am.

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  • Lanhydrock

    This grand Victorian country house and estate is well worth a visit. Located near Bodmin, Lanhydrock House is owned by the National Trust and is one of their most popular estates in Cornwall, attracting thousands of visitors each year. Here you can take a closer look inside the lavish and elegant rooms of this period property, or walk around the immaculate gardens, through woodlands or along rivers.

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Away from the beaches and the attractions Cornwall is also blessed with an abundance of 'must-visit' destinations. From charming fishing villages and picture-postcard locations to vibrant resorts and ancient settlements, there's dozens of places where you can while away a few hours or spend the day...

  • Newquay

    Newquay, one of the nation's favourite seaside towns, exudes the laid back atmosphere you would expect from a town perched on Cornwall's Atlantic cliffs and bordered by 7 miles of glorious golden sandy beaches, including the iconic Fistral Beach.

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  • Truro

    Truro, the UK’s most Southerly city is a vibrant centre of shopping, culture and impressive architecture right in the heart of Cornwall. Centre stage is Truro Cathedral with its impressive gothic towers dominating the skyline. In its shadow, a warren of compact streets are home to an impressive array of independent traders. From boutiques to bookshops and designer interiors to delicatessens, this great little city offers a unique shopping experience.

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  • St Ives
    St Ives

    A busy but largely unspoilt town and harbour, St Ives makes for a great day out with ice creams, pasties, beaches, shops, the Tate St Ives gallery and Barbara Hepworth Gardens. It has something for everyone. It is regarded as the arts centre of West Cornwall with its many galleries and craft shops and businesses. St Ives really is a place you can visit again and again. Beat the traffic and take the Park and ride in from St Erth. The train runs behind the beaches with wonderful views.

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  • St Mawes & The Roseland
    St Mawes & The Roseland

    St Mawes is the largest population centre on the beautiful Roseland Peninsula. The best – and easiest – way to visit St Mawes is via the King Harry Ferry, which connects the peninsula with Feock and Truro. St Mawes itself is a pretty town on the tip of this region, with top class bars and restaurants at every turn. Here you can enjoy a great meal while looking out across the bay as the waves roll in. What better way to spend an evening?

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  • Bodmin Moor
    Bodmin Moor

    First farmed over 4,000 years ago by bronze age settlers, Bodmin Moor is of one the last great unspoilt areas in the South West and much of its prehistoric and medieval past remains untouched by the passing of the centuries. Bodmin Moor is vast expanse of grassland and heather and retains sense of remoteness and wilderness, despite being cut in two by the A30. It is a fantastic place for walkers to test their sense of adventure with the peaks of Brown Willy and Rough Tor to explore as well as the beauty of Colliford and Siblyback Lakes.

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  • St Agnes
    St Agnes

    St Agnes, just a short drive up the North Cornwall coast from our holiday park, is well worth a visit. This pretty little village is tucked into an unspoilt spot on the coast and sits in an area of Outstanding Natural Beauty and a World Heritage Site. It is packed with independent shops and businesses and benefits from a great range of pubs and restaurants. From here you can also enjoy surfing and kayaking.

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  • Mousehole

    This picturesque Cornish fishing village of Mousehole was made famous by the story and animated film ‘The Mousehole Cat. It has retained all its original character and charm and its pretty harbour is surrounded by narrow streets and houses which create a stunning location. Here you can visit the many galleries, shops and cafes and it is also just a short drive from other attractions including St Michael’s Mount, Geevor Tin Mine and Paradise Park.

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  • Coverack

    Set on the Lizard Coverack is a lovely old fishing village with a lot of charm and has lovely walks in the area. If your down there for the day make sure you visit Roskillys Ice Cream Farm.

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  • Fowey

    Set on the Fowey Estuary, Fowey is a lovely place to explore and the estuary itself is great for Kayaking. Encounter Cornwall run guided Kayak trips in the upper estuary.

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  • Falmouth

    An historic fishing harbour and a simply wonderful place to just wander around. Good for shopping, restaurants, fish and chips, fishing trips, Pendennis Castle and the Maritime Museum.

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Cornwall boasts enchanting gardens thriving in its mild maritime climate. The Lost Gardens of Heligan, revived from neglect, showcase nature's resilience. Trebah Garden along the Helford River features exotic flora, and the renowned Eden Project highlights the coexistence of plants from diverse climates. Cornwall's gardens are not only a testament to horticultural diversity but also serene havens for visitors to immerse themselves in nature's beauty, adding to the county's rich tapestry.

  • Lost Gardens of Heligan
    Lost Gardens of Heligan

    Explore some 200 acres of magnificent gardens at Heligan - a must for the horticulturalists among you. 25 years ago, Heligan’s gardens were lost and unknown. It was only a chance discovery of the ruins that led to their renovation. After an extensive period of refurbishment, the Lost Gardens of Heligan has been restored to its former glory and is now regarded as one of the finest visitor attractions in Cornwall.

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  • Trebah Gardens
    Trebah Gardens

    Discover a sub-tropical paradise at Trebah Gardens. Just a short drive from our Cornwall holiday park, Trebah is well worth a visit. Enjoy a leisurely stroll around these magnificent gardens, which boast 4 miles of footpaths. With adventure play areas and children’s trails, there’s something for adults and children alike. There’s also a shop where you can purchase some of the plants on display in the gardens as well as Cornish gifts. And why not relax in the lovely cafe with a cup of coffee and slice of cake…

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  • Glendurgan Garden
    Glendurgan Garden

    Glendurgan Garden was created by the Quakers Alfred and Sarah Fox, who described it as a "small piece of heaven on earth". The garden has three valleys that are full of amazing plants. The upper banks are home to sun-loving specimens, while the subtropical lower valley is where plants with big leaves and exotic flowers thrive. In the spring, an abundance of wildflowers fills the sloping sides of the valley.

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  • Trelissick Gardens
    Trelissick Gardens

    Trelissick is situated on a beautiful peninsula and offers breathtaking views over the Fal estuary. You can take a stroll through the garden, following the winding paths that lead to exotic plants and colorful herbaceous borders. The house is open for visitors during certain seasons, allowing them to learn about the fascinating history of the families who once lived there. Visitors can also relax in the south-facing rooms, sipping on refreshments from the Kitchen Cafe while enjoying the ever-changing views of the Carrick Roads.

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  • Tremenheere Sculpture Gardens
    Tremenheere Sculpture Gardens

    Nestled in a magnificent sheltered valley in west Cornwall, Tremenheere is a popular tourist attraction. It boasts of a stunning landscape and a sub-tropical plantation that serves as a perfect backdrop to an inspiring display of art by globally acclaimed artists. Visitors can enjoy a walk through the sculpture gardens, browse the gallery, shop, and nursery, or indulge in a delicious meal at the restaurant. The location offers breathtaking views of St Michael's Mount, woods, and a stream that flows through the area.

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  • Eden Project
    Eden Project

    Arguably one of the most renowned attractions in the UK, the Eden Project is extremely popular and rightly so. Wander around the magnificent biomes and step into a different world. With the Mediterranean and Rainforest Biomes you will be transported into a tropical paradise, with exotic plants and displays all around. The Eden Project is a great family destination and is also a regular venue for music concerts and ice-skating at various time throughout the year. Holidays in Cornwall are not complete without a visit to Eden.

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If your looking to use the bus, train, ferry, fly or cycle, you can find the information here.

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Cornwall is renowned for its fish and farm produce. If you're a foodie looking for a meal out, snack or a takeaway here is a selection, both £ and ££. V Vegetarian options, Ve Vegan options, gf Gluten free options

  • Peppercorn Cafe - Perranuthnoe
    Peppercorn Cafe - Perranuthnoe

    In the village of Perranuthnoe, lovely family run cafe great for a visit to Paerranuthnoe beach or when on this part of the coastal footpath. v, ve, gf

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  • Tinners Arms - Zennor
    Tinners Arms - Zennor

    Lovely old pub to aim for on the way back from Lands End or if you want to do the stunning coastal path walk from River Cove to Zennor - see walks section. v, ve, gf

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  • The Unicorn on the Beach - Porthtowan
    The Unicorn on the Beach - Porthtowan

    On the back of the dunes. Good choice of food and lovely relaxed atmosphere. v, ve, gf

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  • Driftwood Spars - St Agnes
    Driftwood Spars - St Agnes

    Just behind the beach in St Agnes. v, ve, gf

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  • Sunset Surf Cafe - Gwithian
    Sunset Surf Cafe - Gwithian

    Behind the beach car park at Gwithian, good for hot drink and snacks. v, ve, gf

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  • Hooked - Truro
    Hooked - Truro

    For seafood lovers. Enjoy the view of your food being prepared in their open plan kitchen.

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  • Heron Inn - Malpas
    Heron Inn - Malpas

    A superb choice if your in the Truro area. Great views over the estuary to ancient woodland v, ve, gf

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  • Blue Bar - Porthtowan
    Blue Bar - Porthtowan

    On the back of the beach. A great place to chill out or warm up and have a snack or drink. v, ve, gf

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  • Pandorra Inn - Mylor Bridge
    Pandorra Inn - Mylor Bridge

    13th Century Creek side pub. very good food. Combine with a trip to Trelissick gardens v, ve, gf

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  • Godrevy Cafe - Godrevy
    Godrevy Cafe - Godrevy

    By the National Trust, Godrevy car park, lovely for lunches or snacks. v, ve, gf

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  • Roskillys Ice Cream Farm - Croust House
    Roskillys Ice Cream Farm - Croust House

    Roskillys Ice cream, wood fired pizzas, lunches and snacks. Nature reserve walk just down the lane from the farm. Great for the Coverack walk listed under walks section. v, ve, gf

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  • Chinese Takeaway | Tung Sing | Portreath
    Chinese Takeaway | Tung Sing | Portreath

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  • Indian Takeaway | Kaarma delivery | Cardrew
    Indian Takeaway | Kaarma delivery | Cardrew

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  • Real Pizza | Camborne
    Real Pizza | Camborne

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  • The Cornish Pizza Company | St Agnes
    The Cornish Pizza Company | St Agnes

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  • Fish & Chips | Greg and Lous - Redruth
    Fish & Chips | Greg and Lous - Redruth

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  • Fish & Chips | Cousin Jacks | Illogan
    Fish & Chips | Cousin Jacks | Illogan

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  • Pasties | Prima Bakery | Scorrier, Redruth
    Pasties | Prima Bakery | Scorrier, Redruth

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  • Pasties | Hampsons | Hayle
    Pasties | Hampsons | Hayle

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  • Pasties | The Cornish Deli | St Ives
    Pasties | The Cornish Deli | St Ives

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  • Pasties | St Agnes Bakery | St Agnes
    Pasties | St Agnes Bakery | St Agnes

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  • Pasties | The Cornish Vegan | Truro
    Pasties | The Cornish Vegan | Truro

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Cornwall is unique in so many ways. The ancient history sets Cornwall apart from much of the UK. Ancient megalithic and Celtic sites, some predating the Egyptian pyramids are found in many places around the Duchy. Fascinating stone circles, quoits, fogous, Bronze Age villages, and holy wells. With Myths and legends - from giants to dancing girls who were transformed to stone. Enrich your visit to Cornwall with a visit to one of these ancient sites. Here’s a selection…

  • Mên-an-Tol – ‘Holed Stone’, near Madron
    Mên-an-Tol – ‘Holed Stone’, near Madron

    Approximately three miles northwest of Madron, you’ll find one of Cornwall’s most famous ancient stone sites, steeped in folklore and tradition. You can park near the village of Bossulow. Four circular holed stones form this monument. Mên-an-Tol is said to possess healing powers given to those who pass through the hole, or even help you get pregnant. Take the public footpath which passes Ding Dong Mine. The track north from here takes you to Mên Scryfa, an early medieval inscribed standing stone.

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  • Merry Maidens, St Buryan
    Merry Maidens, St Buryan

    An almost perfect stone circle made of 19 stones that folklore says are dancing maidens who were turned to stone for merrymaking on the Sabbath. Park in a lay-by on the B3315 road between Newlyn to Treen.

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  • The Pipers of Boleigh, St Buryan
    The Pipers of Boleigh, St Buryan

    Possibly the tallest surviving monoliths in Cornwall. This monument can be found close to Drift on the St Buryan road.

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  • The Cheesewring, Bodmin
    The Cheesewring, Bodmin

    The Cheesewring is probably the most well known granite boulder formation on Bodmin. Legend says they were formed as a result of a giant and a mans rock throwing contest. Park at the village of Minions and walk up to Stowe’s Hill above the Hurlers stone circles, the footpath is easy to follow.

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  • Chysauster, near Penzance
    Chysauster, near Penzance

    Parking is by the road leading to this site. Chysauster dates back to the 1st Century and is one of the best-preserved ancient villages in Britain. This is an English Heritage site. The Fogue is thought to have been either an underground storage area or a refuge, no one really knows!

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  • Carn Euny, Sancreed
    Carn Euny, Sancreed

    An Iron Age settlement with well preserved stone houses and structures including its own fogou. Sancreed Holy Well is nearby.

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  • Duloe Stone Circle, near Looe
    Duloe Stone Circle, near Looe

    Near the village of Duloe this circle is made of eight white quartz stones in an oval shape. Story says that a Bronze Age urn, found under one of the stones which full of bones was accidentally broken and crumbled into the air.

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  • Trippet Stones, Blisland
    Trippet Stones, Blisland

    Ancient folklore says this stone circle of 12 stones is made of girls punished for “tripping lightly” on the Sabbath.

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  • Trethevy Quoit, Bodmin
    Trethevy Quoit, Bodmin

    This ancient 'dolmen' burial chamber is thought to have been made in the Neolithic period, between 3,700 and 3,300 BC. This nearly 3m tall quoit is made of five standing stones with a large granite capstone. A Parking area is by the site and the path is well sign posted.

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  • Rocky Valley, Tintagel
    Rocky Valley, Tintagel

    A small valley with the Trevillet River, close to Tintagel is a beautiful setting for the two labyrinth rock carvings that are thought to date back to the Bronze Age.

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  • Dozmary Pool, Altarnun
    Dozmary Pool, Altarnun

    A small lake is linked to Arthurian legend. The Lady of the Lake and Excalibur are said to be in its waters. King Arthur is believed to have met his end nearby.

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  • Madron Holy Well, Penzance
    Madron Holy Well, Penzance

    Cornwall has many ‘holy wells’ and are often difficult to find. Madron Holy well is no different being found in woods on the moorland approximately a mile north of the village, Much of the Spring water is channelled to an ancient chapel nearby.

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  • St Michael’s Mount, Mount’s Bay
    St Michael’s Mount, Mount’s Bay

    St Michael's Mount, an iconic landmark in Cornwall, has a rich history of legend and folklore. From the 5th Century the archangel St Michael is said to appear above the island to warn fisherman of peril. The tale of Jack the giant killer is well known and the prison of the giant is marked by a stone, meant to be its heart, is found by the path on the way to the castle.

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  • Roche Rock, near St Austell
    Roche Rock, near St Austell

    The stone tower and 15th century chapel is built on a granite outcrop of Roche Rock. This is another site of Arthurian legend linked to the doomed love tale of Tristan and Isolde.

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Choose your Tehidy Holiday today!