Explore the wind-scoured wilderness of Exmoor, with its landscape of moorland, woodland, valleys and farmland, and plenty of pubs and tearooms serving delicious local produce.


Food & drink

Look out for Exmoor Jersey Blue cheese, made by local specialist cheesemakers across the region.

Exmoor also produces cider, and preserves the cider making tradition. Visit the Torre Cider Farm in Washford and you can taste cider straight from the barrel, as well as home-made cakes and cream teas. Find out more on the What’s on Exmoor website.

The beautiful 16th Century Tarr Farm Inn, near Dulverton and the River Barle, is well worth a visit. From outside the Inn, the whole of Exmoor National Park unfolds into a stunning view of wooded valleys, open moorland and the much-photographed, prehistoric Tarr Steps. Find out more on the Tarr Farm website.

Horse riding

Exmoor and the Quantock Hills - The route from Exmoor National Park to villages like Nether Stowey and Bridgwater at the foot of the Quantock Hills takes in the varied and inspiring landscapes of West Somerset and North Devon. Enjoy the peaceful open spaces, heather-clad moors, deep valleys, sparkling rivers and a dramatic coastline all dotted with pretty villages promising a friendly welcome. Find out more on the Exmoor National Park website.


Explore over 1000km of footpaths and bridleways, through woodland, rivers and moorland. From family walks, to long-distance trails, to guided walks, there’s something to suit everyone.  Find out more on the Exmoor National Park website.


Exmoor National Park has some of the darkest skies in the country, so it's an ideal place for stargazing. Head to Holdstone Hill, County Gate, Brendon Two Gates, Webbers Post, Anstey Gate, Haddon Hill or Wimbleball Lake to get the best views.

Browse Visit Britain’s Devon travel guide for videos, facts, discounts and tips.

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