Being in a wheelchair, taking the pushchair with you or being visually impaired shouldn't stop you from getting out and about and experience the wonders the Lake District has to offer.

There's plenty of different places to visit across the county that is accessible for all.

These are 50 routes across the National Park suitable for people with limited mobility, including wheelchair users, families with pushchairs, and the visually impaired.

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We've taken a look at just some of the routes that are available for you to try.

Keswick to Threlkeld

The start of the Keswick to Threlkeld trail
The start of the Keswick to Threlkeld trail

The trail is surfaced with smooth tarmac over the whole 5km, and gradients are very low.

Following the old Keswick to Penrith Railway railway line, the path weaves its way over the River Greta on original metal railway bridges. This fast-flowing river is home to herons and dippers.

The Keswick to Threlkeld railway path walking route is accessed directly from the Low Briery site and be used as a footpath leading you straight into Keswick.

Walls Drive, Ravenglass

Ravenglass Roman Bath House
Ravenglass Roman Bath House

Set in the beautiful western village of Ravenglass, this is a walk back in time to one of the tallest remaining Roman buildings in the country.

From the station car park, follow the tarmac path towards the steam railway bridge. Turn left and away from the railway, where the tarmac ends and the smooth surface path heads gently down to the road. Turn right onto the tarmac road to the bath house ruins. There is an off-road path by the side of the road, which leads to, and slightly beyond, the bath house. After 1 km, you reach the bath house, information panels and a bench.

Brothers Water, Penrith

A generic street view image of Brothers Water, in Hartsop
A generic street view image of Brothers Water, in Hartsop

This level route takes you along the wooded shoreline of Brothers Water, past Hartsop Hall, to the campsite at Sykeside.

Leave the car park at its southern end and follow the surfaced path to Brothers Water. Formerly Broad Water, the name is said to have changed in the 19th century, after two brothers drowned in the lake. Shallow and fringed with reed beds, look out for the summer blooms of water lilies.

Moorhens, coots and swans can all be seen. The mixed oak of Low Wood is also wildlife rich and the autumn colours can be superb.

White Moss Common, Ambleside

White Moss Common
White Moss Common

This woodland and meadow walk gives access to the beautiful River Rothay.

A shorter walk of 1.25km for all is available if you turn at the gate into Penny Rock Wood.

Follow the wide, smooth stone path out of the car park and cross a wooden footbridge. This brings you into a meadow area with two small benches close to the riverside.

Tarn Hows, Ambleside

Tarn Hows
Tarn Hows

This is a beautiful circular walk around this picturesque location. There is also a short linear walk above the tarns.

Tarn Hows is a man-made, stunning beauty spot. In Victorian times, a beck was dammed, creating the tarns you see today. The Hows are the surrounding small, wooded hills.

From the main car park, turn right and take the obvious track down towards the tarn.

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