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Natural Wonders to visit in the UK

Natural Wonders to visit in the UK

Looking for some inspiration for your next trip? Then take a look at our guide on the best Natural Wonders to visit in the UK.

We love the natural world and there are some great natural wonders on our doorstep - you don't need to fly around the world to visit these spots - just take a day or weekend trip.

Giant's Causeway, County Antrim, Northern Ireland

This World Heritage Site is made up of 40,000 basalt columns projecting out of the sea. These were formed around 60 million years ago and are a breath-taking sight to behold.

The Giant's Causeway was either formed by volcanic activity or as a bridge for a giant (hence the name)- depending on who you ask!


Natural Wonders in the UK

High Force, County Durham, England

High Force is one of the UK's most spectacular waterfalls - with the River Tees falling over a 21m drop near Middleton-in-Teesdale.

The waterfall is within the North Pennines Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty (AONB) and is surrounded by beautiful forest with plenty of walking trails. 

Seven Sisters, East Sussex, England

While the White Cliffs of Dover tend to get all of the headlines, the Seven Sisters are even more impressive, thanks to their unblemished cliff tops - free of modern buildings.

These chalk cliffs on the South Downs are the remnants of dry valleys, which are gradually being eroded by the sea.

The brilliant white cliffs are surrounded by unspoiled grassland, with the spectacular coastal views best enjoyed on one of the area’s many scenic walking routes – the most popular being the clifftop trail from Seaford to Eastbourne.

The Old Man of Storr, Isle of Skye, Scotland 

The Old Man of Storr is a large 50m Pinnacle of rock which protrudes from the grassy hillsides .

As part of the Trotternish ridge the Storr was created by a massive ancient landside, leaving one of the most photographed landscapes in the world.

The spectacular views and stunning natural features make this one of the most popular attractions on the Isle of Skye.


The Green Bridge of Wales, Pembrokeshire, Wales

The Green Bridge of Wales is a natural arch within the Pembrokeshire Coast National Park. Not as famous as Dorset’s Durdle Door (so less tourists!) the Green Bridge is a 24-metre high arch formed of 350-million-year-old carboniferous limestone, its unusual shape is the result of millions of years of erosion by wind and sea.
Like all sea arches the Green Bridge is destined to erode one day and collapse into the sea - so see this one while you can!
If this has inspired you to plan a trip to one of these Natural Wonders in the UK then make sure you have all of the gear for your trip.
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