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In the United Kingdom, many of the national parks consist of privately-owned land, but are still often open to those who would like to visit. Residents of the United Kingdom take great pride in preserving our national parks in order to sustain this beauty and continue sharing it with our children and visitors. In the UK, the parks consist of mountains, moors, pasture, marshland, woodlands, lakes, and coasts; a wide array of stunning geographical features. There’s plenty to experience in these remote and wildly beautiful landscapes.


It’s considered the largest park in Scotland and covers 1,748 square miles. Towering arctic landscapes, undisturbed forests, and windswept mountains make up the Cairngorms. Some 17,000 people live and work in the park. Visitors can stop by castles or ski, sail, fish, or any number of other outdoor activities

Lake District

The northwest England park offers stunning scenery around the countryside for hiking and biking. There are rustic-chic pubs and inns and beauty captured in green fields, cob cottages, and rolling fells.


It’s located in the county of Devon and features villages with walking sites to explore like Bronze Age stone circles and medieval farmhouses. The region includes open moorlands and deep river valleys.

Brecon Beacons

The idyllic Wales park shows off a dreamy, grassy moorland where Welsh mountain ponies and mountain sheep graze. People can rock climb, hang glide, and hike in the park.


Another Wales wonder, the national park is home to amazing waterfalls, rugged terrain, and fast flowing rivers for the outdoor adventurer. The region is home to legendary inhabitant, King Arthur.

Loch Lomond & the Trossachs

It’s a great place to pack a picnic and enjoy breathtaking views at the Loch Lomond Lake and rolling countryside in southern Scotland.

New Forest

The lush scenic park includes one of the largest open heathland and forests in England’s southeast. One can go horse riding, paddle boarding, and wild pony-spotting.


The park is located near Dartmoor and offers historic sites to see along with wonderful walking trails and the highest cliffs in England. More than 250 species of birds thrive there.

Norfolk Broads

The scenery is stunning with 125 miles of navigable lock-free waterways by a quaint countryside and dotted with charming villages. Walking, cycling, and boating are recommended.

North Umberland

The park is located in Greater London and features lovely hay meadows, waterfalls, and woodland to explore. There’s fishing, horse riding, and amazing landmarks to visit.