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The Park is just above the town, and on a sunny day you can get an idea of why the Victorians flocked to the town to take the waters - and build an extraordinary number of houses.
There's plenty to explore in the glorious surrounding countryside, including the chalk downs.
A fabulous dog walk on the Cotswolds Way for people and dogs, and then a fine inn to return to. The walk has no stiles or livestock.
Fenced big area with everything a dog needs. River, forest and meadows, plenty of space for a dog to run.
Dogs on leads are welcome here, in the first defensive fort built by the Romans as they landed on British shores in the year 43.
A peaceful nature reserve where you can relax and enjoy the sounds of birdsong and chirruping insects. It's very handy for a doggie comfort break.
This is a really old place indeed, and was originally a resting place for monks from the nearby Jervaulx Abbey.
Sheltered shingle and pebble beach that is just gorgeous. Outstanding circular coast walk. Dogs are welcome on the beach
Waterside walk in magnificent mid-Wales scenery. One for dogs and people to really enjoy.
The trail around the waterfalls has been popular since the 19th century - and it's an exhilarating experience.
Well-placed dog-friendly pub with easy access to the canal, Loch Ness visitor attractions and visitor centre.
A lovely cafe & restaurant set in the Walled Garden within the Applecross Estate. Many of the ingredients are sourced locally either from the garden or from the bay. Breakfast is served from 8.