Well now you’ve found me out…I’m a few weeks behind on my blogs!! I assure you that this adventure was undertaken when COVID lockdown rules permitted!
It might not have been a long walk, but there was a lot to see. Hope you enjoy reading about it.
Hopefully we’ll be able to get back to our Wayfaring again soon.
Doing this trail as circular walks means we’ve done 7 sections and still have a long way to go!! But every section of the Wayfarers Walk seems to have something interesting to find – on this section we found an oversized Greek Temple and an interesting phonebox. Hope you enjoy reading about it!
Our latest section of the Wayfarers Walk was done by the light of a blue moon. Honestly, it really was! Read about it here.
Disappointingly she wasn’t in to receive us… in fact her house in Steveton is no longer there, but we did get to visit her father’s church! Read about this and the other places we came across on the next stage of the Wayfarer’s Walk.
On our latest section of the Wayfarers Walk, we went in search of the source of the River Test!
Read all about it and see our pictures.
Who knew that Watership Down is a real place?! (As are lots of other places mentioned in the book!). Read about our latest section of the Wayfarers Walk.
Sadly I don’t think we saw a single rabbit!
Read about our second walk along the Wayfarer’s Walk: Ashmanworth to Sydmonton & Beacon Hill . It was a slightly longer adventure than anticipated!
I’ve a new challenge – the Wayfarer’s Walk!
This is a 70 mile long recreational path which runs between Inkpen Beacon in Berkshire to the village of Emsworth in Hampshire. I liked the idea that it is going to take in towns, villages, woodland, open downland. It starts in an area I’ve never explored, the North Wessex Downs and makes its way to the coast.
Actually, I believe we’re doing it backwards and that it’s supposed to starts in Emsworth on the south coast of Hampshire and proceed north/north-west the full length of Hampshire to finish at Combe Gibbeton on Inkpen Hill, just over the Berkshire border. But I like the idea of starting at the top and making our way down to the sea.
The Wayfarer’s Walk was initiated in 1981 by Bill Bide (Principal Officer for Rights of Way in Hampshire) and at least in parts is based on old tracks that were used by farmers to drive their sheep to animal fairs held in New Arlesford and Farnham.
Here’s how we got on with the first section.