Find out where you can cycle in Wales and what...
Our walking trails and information to plan your walk
Our sites and most visitor facilities are open but, under the current coronavirus restrictions in Wales, this is intended only for the use of people who live locally.
You are strongly advised – in line with current Welsh Government regulations – not to drive to any of our sites to exercise unless you have specific health or mobility issues.
We have changed the normal route for some of our trails to help you maintain social distancing – please follow signs on site.
There are walking trails in many of the woodlands and National Nature Reserves managed by Natural Resources Wales.
These walking trails are waymarked from start to finish and are graded to give an indication of difficulty.
They normally start from a car park where there is an information panel about the trail.
The panel tells you which waymarkers (a coloured arrow or other symbol) to follow and has information about the trail’s grade, the length of time it may take to complete and what to look out for along the route.
Sometimes we need to close or divert a trail whilst we undertake maintenance work or other operations - please follow any instructions on site and any temporary diversion signs.
There are accessible trails in some of the woodlands and National Nature Reserves managed by Natural Resources Wales.
These trails are suitable for everyone including people with wheelchairs and pushchairs.
They are waymarked from their starting point in the car park to the finish.
Many of them have benches or other resting places along the route.
You can walk on all four categories of public right of way:
Find out more about public rights of way.
You can walk on any land that has been designated as open access.
Most of the woodlands and some of the National Nature Reserves managed by Natural Resources Wales have been designated as open access.
Open access land is shown on Ordnance Survey Explorer maps.
Find out more about open access land.
National Trails are long distance routes through some of the best landscapes in England and Wales.
There are three National Trails in Wales:
Find out more on the National Trails website.
The Wales Coast Path provides a continuous walking route around the coastline of Wales.
The path is 870 miles long from the outskirts of Chester in the north to Chepstow in the south.
Find out more on the Wales Coast Path website.
The Countryside Codes provide advice to plan a visit to the outdoors and to help keep you and other people safe.
Find out more about the Countryside Codes.