from Edale in Derbyshire along the Pennine mountain chain, finishing at Kirk Yetholm on the Scottish Border.
Hill, mountain and moorland scenery is occasionally broken up with an inn perched on the path.
Line of chalk hills in Southeast England, running from near Petersfield, Hampshire, across Sussex to the south coast at Beachy Head near Eastbourne.
They face the North Downs across the Weald and are used as sheep pasture.
The Surrey Hills and the Kent Downs are both designated areas of outstanding natural beauty, and at Wye and Crundale Downs there is a national nature reserve.
The rivers Stour, Medway, Darent, Mole, and Wey cut through the chalk creating natural routes and important centres, as at Guildford, Reigate, Maidstone, Ashford, and Canterbury.
of varying scenery from valleys to moorland and mountains following the Welsh border with England, passing through the Brecon Beacons National Park.
Offa's Dyke is a defensive earthwork dyke along the Welsh border, of which there are remains from the mouth of the River Dee to that of the River Severn.
The first National trail was the 412 km Pennine Way, opened in 1965.
Tidal waters reach Teddington, 62 miles / 100 km from its mouth, where the first lock from the sea (except for the tidal lock at Richmond) is located.
There are in all 47 locks, St John's Lock, Lechlade, being nearest the source. They face the South Downs across the Weald of Kent and Sussex and are much used for sheep pasture.
It was built about AD 785 by King Offa of Mercia, England, and represents the boundary secured by his wars with Wales.
The dyke covered a distance of 240 km / 149 miles, of which 130 km / 81 miles are still standing.