Sandymouth Bay Beach
21 locals recommend ·
Tips from locals
The vast expanse of soft sand paired with the dark cliffs creates a wonderful environment to kick-back, read a book and brave a swim in the Atlantic. Cafe and toilets, car park charge for non-National Trust members.
One of the closest beaches to our holiday home, only 2 miles away and dog friendly. This beach is part of the national trust and has a pay and display car park.
Another stunning beach ... miles of sand at low tide. National Trust car park. And a nice little beach cafe.
With two kilometres of golden sands (at low tide), Sandymouth certainly lives up to its name. The stretch of National Trust sands allows dogs all year and is the ideal choice for families, boasting a café, parking and toilets alongside stunning natural features such as a waterfall and plethora of…
Unique things to do nearby
Locals also recommend
“The Brendon Arms, Bude's best known Inn, has been owned and run by the Brendon family since 1872. Overlooking Bude's inner harbour and just 200 yards from the unique sea-lock and Summerleaze beach. The Brendon Arms is a Free House and stocks a range of real ales from the West Country and national brewers renowned for their excellence and accredited by the Cask Marque sign of quality.”
- 8 locals recommend
“Historic building and friendly owners. One of only two pubs left in Stratton. (There used to be 12 backalong in the 17th century)!”
- 9 locals recommend
Point of Interest
“A real favourite with locals and visitors. Quite a large assorted menu offering something for everyone.”
- 12 locals recommend
“A stunning location with beautiful waterfalls. A steep walk but fine for families. You would need your wellingtons though to go in one part of that waterfalls. A must see it’s stunning. ”
- 15 locals recommend
“Set on a large natural mound, Launceston Castle dominates the surrounding landscape. Begun soon after the Norman Conquest, its focus is an unusual keep consisting of a 13th century round tower built by Richard, Earl of Cornwall, inside an earlier circular shell-keep. The tower top is now reached via a dark internal staircase. The castle long remained a prison and George Fox, founder of the Quakers, suffered harsh confinement here in 1656. A display traces 1,000 years of history, with finds from site excavations. Don’t miss climbing to the battlements for impressive views.”
- 5 locals recommend