How to see 5 British National Parks by public transport | Travel

Take it to the water
Loch Lomond

Loch Lomond, “the beginning” of the Scottish Highlands, is surrounded by the beautiful, forested coast of the Emerald Isle and the magnificent hills and mountains. On the southern shores of the lake, Balloch is a 50-minute train ride from Glasgow Queen Street. From there, the waterway bus network connects the constellations across the neighboring areas of Loch Lomond and Trossachs, Loch Katrine and gains pleasant novelty.

Beautiful coastal settlements like Luss, Balmaha, Tarbet and Inveruglas are all pleasant bases. Three-day rover tickets (30 pounds for adults and 20 pounds for children) allow unlimited bus travel. With the network of walking and cycling trails in the area, the world of possibilities opens up, most of which is not limited to cars.

Take a water bus to Rowardennan and walk along the east coast of Loch Lomond on the 7 mile section of the West Highland Way to Balmaha, then take another boat to the beautiful Inchailloch Island. Or ride a bike, jump over Loch Lomond and Loch Katrine and ride along the 18-mile gorgeous Loch Katrine.
Water bus information

Dream of steam
North York Moors Railway





The steam locomotive at the North York Moors Railway passes through Thomason Foss.



The steam locomotive at the North York Moors Railway passes through Thomason Foss. Photo: Phil Metcalfe / Alamy

North York Moors Railway is an amazingly well preserved English history. Connecting Whitby with the coastal inland pickling mixes historic steam and diesel locomotives, requiring hundreds of thousands of visitors a year on an objective path across the national park.

It takes up to 2 hours for 24 hours between two terminal towns, so the vehicle itself passing through the rich creases of Newton Dale is tasteless. For those who want to enjoy the day, the plush Pullman Dining Train offers lunch, dinner or afternoon tea at £ 55pp (yes, there is also a themed murder mystery train). Non-meal service gives walker better access. Jump-off stations include Goathland (an exquisite circuit attempt to connect Malyan Spout and Thomason Foss waterfalls) or Levisham (walking across the Levis Moor to a punch ball-shaped Horcum hole). The best month to walk is August, when flowering Heather turns the wasteland into a wasteland.

The presence of the railway is evidence of the pride, patience and nostalgia of the community. After this route became a victim of Beeching & # 39; s ax in 1965, a small number of locals established a charitable train-operated charity, and for decades, grew into one of the world's busiest heritage railways. This is a railroad running with love.
North York Moors Railway

Poppet rocket
Pembrokeshire





Shadows of Carn Llidi hills near White Days Bay and the beach, city of St David. Pembrokeshire, South West Wales



Shadows of White Days Bay and Carn Llidi Hills near the beach, St Davids. Photos: Getty Images

The Atlantic Assault Coast of Britain's only Coastal National Park is well managed through an integrated bus network. Coastal routes run from tourist hubs such as St Davids, which are bused from Harborfordwest train station.





The Roced Poppit-Poppit Rocket Coastal Bus Service can assist visitors in finding Pembrokeshire Coastal Routes.



Poppit Rocket Coastal Bus. Photo: Alamy

Small hopper buses often run to the edge of stunning beaches and cliffs, and in the country lanes, passengers can take their thumbs up to stop the bus. Using a bus will help alleviate traffic congestion. You can drive on a narrow road during the crowded year round. But they are also a great way to approach the beginning or end of the Pembrokeshire Coastal Path, a national trail that holds the coast throughout the park.

There is no dull change, but it adds St. David's hair ring through Mini-San Carn Llidi (provided by St David's 403 Celtic Coaster), including a bridge from St Non's to Whitesands It is.

Charming fishing villages are steeped in caves, egg-shelled beaches are sloping with turquoise water, and Iron and Neolithic artifacts create a powerful ancient atmosphere.

The challenging stretch is an 18-mile section from Newport to Cardigan (provided by the 405 Poppit Rocket), twisted into a special shape along the top of the cliff.

National Park Bus Information

Walk this way
South downs





Hiker of South Downs Way walking towards Chanctonbury Ring, West Sussex.



Hikers on South Downs Way walking towards Chanctonbury Ring. Photo: Slawek Staszczuk / Alamy

South Downs National Park is probably the easiest place by public transport in the UK. Located between London and the south coast and with 120,000 people (the most populous park in the UK), this is not a remote wilderness. Rolling choke hills are dissected by several roads and train lines.

Waterloo and Victoria trains run within 90 minutes to Lewes or Winchester, where small branches and bus networks open chocolate boxes for linear walks or bike rides. Discovery Tickets offer unlimited bus travel of £ 17.50 per day for five-person families (private tickets £ 9 adults, £ 7.20 children).

With public transportation, you can easily walk the entire 100-mile South Downs Way by train and bus alone. National park authorities provide a fantastic guide to do this. Walking project to choose during the good summer or by foot: Amberley to Eastbourne is a good bet with a stretch that includes the Seven Sisters white cliffs. .
Walk the South Downs Way

Snow Money Climbing in a Smart Way
Snowdonia





Two female hikers ascending the Watkin path towards the summit of Snowdon.



Ascending Watkin path towards the summit of Snowdon. Photo: Alamy

The highest mountain in Wales is forgotten by legend and past industry and is an almost alpine magnificent starfish-shaped massif filled with falcons, goats and rare beetles. However, attracting about 500,000 visitors each year, the area is one of the busiest mountains in the world with Mount Fuji.

Mountain rails explain some of this, but some footpaths are loved for death, and on sunny summer days, popular routes like the Llanberis Path can be shaken by co-tail parades. Surprisingly, finding parking spaces in places like Pen y Pass, the starting point of other popular walking paths, is an ugly early morning graffiti, and parking itself is not cheap.

Enters Snowdon Sherpa, an integrated bus network connected to tourist hubs such as Llandudno and Betws-y-Coed. Only 5 pounds a day has access to the entire network, stopping at all six of the main walking paths to the summit. It cuts steep parking fees, but perhaps the biggest draw is that once you see more of this complex and multifaceted mountain you can go up in one direction and down in the other. Connect Snowdon Ranger Path and Watkin Path for a tough but rewarding day on less difficult routes.
Ginead Council

National Parks Fortnight has safaris, treasure trails, guided walks and more: nationalparks.uk

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