Smallcombe

28/07/2017 - Bath Walking Festival

The first Bathscape Walking Festival will take place between 16th and 24th September 2017.  Whether you want to walk longer distances enjoying stunning views across the city, explore the nature in your local area or just meet people and get some fresh air, there’s a walk for you.  The walks are free and have a leader, so if you’d like to start walking or would like to discover something new and don’t know where to start, they will be your guide.  To find out more visit the Bathscape Walking Festival website on www.bathscapewalkingfestival.co.uk/

 

03/03/2017 - Keynsham Walking Festival

The second Keynsham Walking Festival will take place on 8-9th April 2017.  The festival is run by  'Keynsham Walkers Are Welcome', who have been very successful in encouraging members of the public to get out and enjoy the beautiful countryside around the town.  The festival will include a range of walks ranging from 1.5 mile beginner's taster walks up to 6 mile walks for the more experienced walkers.  There will also be guided nature walks along the River Avon and a guided history walk taking in Londonderry Wharf and Cleeve Wood. Full details about the festival are available on the festival programme and poster.

 

13/02/2017 - Sham Castle Field DMMO

Following an investigation and a six-week public consultation, the Authority has rejected an application to record a public footpath through Sham Castle Field in Bathampton near the University of Bath and Bath Golf Club.  The landowner was shown to have taken sufficient steps to stop a new public footpath being created through long use by the public.  A copy of the Decision Report, which includes the applicable law and the reasons for the Council's decision, can be found here. 

 

08/02/2017 - New Gates

Over the course of the last year, the Public Rights of Way Team have installed 157 gates across the network.  The majority of these new gates have replaced old wooden stiles which were in a poor state of repair.  Installing gates, rather than stiles, helps to improve the accessibility of the network because many walkers, especially those with hip problems, are able to walk relatively long distances but find it difficult to climb over stiles. 

 

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