Cornwall is the most westerly of the English counties. It has an independence of character from the rest of the Country. The beauty of its coastline is unequalled.

Rugged granite cliffs face the might of the Atlantic Ocean, but on summer evenings, glow with the most beautiful of sunsets. Cornwall has picturesque coves and harbours and unspoilt fishing villages, hiding between glorious sandy beaches.

This is the land of King Arthur and the drowned city of Lyonesse, where history and legend are inseparable. Few more romantic locations exist than the ruins of King Arthur’s Castle on Tintagel Head.

No wonder the dramatic cliff scenery and bleak moors of Bodmin feature in Daphne Du Maurier’s romantic novels.

Places to visit in Cornwall

Porthtowan Beach, Chapel Porth and St. Agnes Head, from cliff path, Porthtowan

Porthtowan Beach, Cornwall

Porthtowan is a small village on the Atlantic Coast in North Cornwall, close to St. Agnes and approximately ten miles from Newquay and Newquay Cornwall Airport. The name in Cornish, means "cove of sand dunes". ...
Sunset, Chapel Rock and surfer, Perranporth

Perranporth, Cornwall

Perranporth is a popular seaside resort, six miles south-west of Newquay. It is much quieter than Newquay and has a three mile long sandy beach facing the Atlantic Ocean. It takes its name from Saint Piran, mea...
Cumulonimbus clouds, near Jamaica Inn, Launceston, Bodmin Moor

Bodmin Moor, Cornwall

Bodmin Moor forms part of the Cornish Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty. It is a plateau generally over 800 feet high, but dominated by dramatic granite tors. Brown Willy (1,375 feet), the highest point and Ro...