Sitting in the shelter of a valley, Boscastle is an unusual medieval harbour town - a quiet, quaint place with its 15th century slate cottages and jetty. An excellent base for walking, bird spotting and other outdoor pursuits, Boscastle also boasts the Boscastle Museum of Withcraft and the Boscastle Blowhole.(4 votes)
An ancient market town, Camelford is often considered to be the legendary Camelot which is said to lie beneath its foundations. Camelford lies just outside Bodmin Moor and a mere five miles from the spectacular coastline of Cornwall.
Boasting a magnificent natural harbour, Fowey is one of England's busiest ports. A quaint township overlooks the water and across to Polruan. Short walks out of town take you to St Catherine's Castle and the lovely Readymoney Cove.(2 votes)
A traditional market town with a formidable hill-top fortress, Launceston is the gateway to Cornwall. Just one mile from the Devon border, Launcestion is ideally situated for exploring Dartmoor and Bodmin Moors and walking or taking excursions to the dramatic scenery along the Atlantic coast.(1 vote)
The ancient capital of Cornwall, Lostwithiel is now a somewhat sleepy centre for antiques and collectibles. This market town also boasts the 13th century Restormel Castle and its circular shell keep.(3 votes)
Mevagissey is a picturesque fishing village which has retained its medieval town plan. Just 6 miles from St. Austell, Mevagissey's winding streets lead to busy Mevagissey Harbour with its sailing yachts and fishing boats.
An excellent holiday destination, Newquay boasts seven miles of gorgeous golden sands. Perfect for families and kids with all weather attractions in the vicinity, Newquay is also the surfing capital of Cornwall.(5 votes)
Capital of the Roseland Peninsula, St Mawes is a quaint village with a busy yachting harbour. Two beaches and gardens in the vicinity, a well preserved Tudor Castle combined with ferry access to Falmouth all make St Mawes a great, relaxing holiday destination.
An absolute charm in the heart of Cornwall, St. Neot is a wee but wonderful place. Winner of the Village of the Year, St. Neot has a reputation for friendliness. The greatest attractions here are the Parish Church of St. Neot with its spectacular stained glass windows and St. Neot's Well, a holy well reputed to have curative powers.(1 vote)
Tintagel lies at the heart of the legend of King Arthur for it is here at Tintagel Castle that England's great hero was conceived. Sitting on top of a rugged cliff, Tintagel and its surrounds offer spectacular coastal scenery. Tintagel also boasts the Old Post Office, a fantastic 14th century Cornish longhouse.(3 votes)
Killin is situated in a highly enviable position on the Falls of Dochart at the eastern end of Loch Tay. This area is a great destination for outdoor ....Read more
Best known as the childhood home of the late Queen Mother and the birthplace of Princess Margaret, Glamis Castle provided the setting for the murder o ....Read more
On a sunny day as children play, people sunbathe, play sports, rollerblade and stroll through the park, it is hard to picture the bygone years in the ....Read more
Situated fifteen miles north of Aberdeen, Ellon is a picturesque town on the River Ythan. Essentially a dormitory town for Aberdeen, Ellon also makes ....Read more