Our aim at WalkLakes is to help you make the most of walking in the Lake District. We do that by searching out the best walks we can find from gentle to challenging and also by putting you in touch with other people who have walked in the Lake District via our forum.
If you want you can keep track of your walks using our web site and log how many hills you've climbed and of what type, be they Wainwrights, Birketts, Hewitts, Nuttalls, or Marilyns. You can also explore all the hills in the Lake District using our interactive map or throughout Great Britain using our hill finder.
You can follow us on Twitter, Instagram, Tumblr, Facebook, or via RSS.
We hope we can help you get more out of walking in the Lake District but do let us know if there's anything more we could do to help.
Our Latest Blog Posts
• Lake District For Sale, Again
We were alerted by one of our users that the National Park Authority seem intent on selling off 74.31 acres of mixed woodland and amenity land between Grasmere and Ambleside, in the heart of the Lake District.
• Become a Fell Top Assessor
The "best" job in the Lake District is up for grabs
• Change to the Cumbria Way
We were contacted last week by someone who had used our Cumbria Way guide and found that the way had been moved. We've been researching why.
• Great Landscapes Week 2019
The Friends of the Lake District have lots of events happening as part of Great Landscapes Week 2019 which starts on Saturday so book now.
• Helsington Barrows and Scout Scar
The Lake District National Park Authority has improved a much-loved walking spot at Helsington Barrows and Scout Scar, thanks to a generous boost from the Ramblers.
• Lake District volunteers lead the way
Although our web site is designed to help you find your own walks in the Lake District sometimes you may want someone to guide you and that's where the Lake District National Park's Guided Walks Volunteers come in.
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WalkLakes recognises that hill walking, or walking in the mountains, is an activity with a danger of personal injury or death.
Participants in these activities should be aware of and accept these risks and be responsible for their own actions.