While us here at Caravan Sitefinder aren’t surprised by this (in fact, we’re a little smug), some of you may not even know why Scotland has earned this most prestigious of titles. There is beauty from top to toe in Scotland, but here are just five unmissable places to visit on any journey to this magnificent country.
Sunrise over Rannoch Moor in the West Highlands of Scotland | Photo by John Mcsporran
With beautiful countryside to explore, historic sites to learn about and stunning cities filled with museums and art galleries to discover, the Midlands have a wealth of attractions and activities to keep you entertained on any day, come rain or shine.
Here’s our list of the best things to do on a touring trip through the Midlands, the most difficult decision will be which one to do first!
The Channel Islands seem a million miles away across the ocean, but in fact, they’re just a hop, skip and a jump on a boat from Southampton, and are the perfect location for a caravan holiday.
The Channel Islands are relaxing, beautiful, and almost Caribbean if you get the right weather. But it’s not just about Jersey and Guernsey, but the lesser-known, littler islands are worth your time too. Here’s our guide to exploring them.
With its rolling hills, dramatic skylines, and endless green spaces to run around in, it’s not surprising that you’ll want to take your pooch with you on your caravan trip to this beautiful part of England. Here are the best walks for you and your four legged friend, from long to short, hilly to flat.
There are many reasons which make caravan holidays great, and many more reasons to do this in the glorious Lake District.
Not only does it provide the perfect setting for a perfect English holiday, but you can make it what you want - active or relaxing, foodie or boozy, lakeside or mountain base! Here are our top reasons for taking a caravan holiday to Cumbria’s Lakes.
Ah Edinburgh, our home base and working city for all of us here at Caravan Sitefinder. And what a city it is, especially in August when the sun is (mostly) shining, the rain has (kind of) stopped, and the circus is in town.
The North Devon coastline is full of giants - giant cliffs, giant waterfalls, giant moors and giant cream teas.
It is rugged, wild, and dotted with pretty fishing villages which tumble towards the sea. North Devon was made for hiking boots, and with views which stretch out to that endless horizon it would be rude not to tramp its path. Here are just three of our favourite walks in North Devon, suitable for all levels.
It rains on Dartmoor, a lot, but between the marshes and the tors and the Dartmoor Ponies, there is a strange kind of beautiful. Walking on Dartmoor is not to be taken lightly, however. The weather can roll in at any second and disorientate you, it can get cold quickly and there may not be either phone signal or another soul within miles. With this in mind, here is our quick guide to walking on Dartmoor, come rain or shine.