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02.01.2014
Slovenia has marvellous alpine hill walking, through limestone country, with stunning vistas of high snowy peaks, lakes and river valleys. Our walks take us over stunning ridges, and down beautiful valleys, and there is a variety of scenery for the discerning walker. The spectacular mountains in the Julian Alps are predominantly limestone, and their jagged form produce stunning vistas wherever you look.
The country has a proud reputation for cleanliness, and self sufficiency - you will find many small allotments for vegetable and fruit growing in most gardens. Walking is available from May to October in these hills, and temperatures can be hot in the valleys in July and August, though higher up cool breezes are a help. You matter to us & we promise to provide you with a superb walking & social holiday, tailored specifically to your needs. You're currently using a very outdated web browser which is no longer supported by Microsoft, this can lead to problems viewing our website and the rest of the world wide web. Secret Hills Walking have been designing and delivering guided walking holidays within the UK and Europe for 15 years.
Our holiday prices include your accommodation, evening meals, lunch, guided walk leaders and any transport required. We stay at the Marina Rio Hotel, overlooking the marina, just a short walk away from Lagos’s historic centre.
The Thermal Pools exterior, inserted in the valley surrounded by lush gardens complete the picture.
The Spa facilities afford massages, and a suana facility, as well as many other tratments- a little bit of luxury and pamepring whilst your at the hotel.
We walk five days with one free day - although that does coincide with the change of hotels from Caldas de Monchique to Lagos. We stay at Caldas de Monchique for the first three nights, then transfer to Lagos - just 40 minutes by minibus.
High above the coast, in cooler mountainous woodlands, the picturesque hamlet of Monchique makes a lovely base for exploring the surrounding area, with some excellent options for walking, biking and canoeing. The coast west of Lagos, as far as Sagres, remains one of the least spoiled parts of the Algarve, largely thanks to the Parque Natural do Sudoeste Alentejano e Costa Vicentina which prohibits large-scale building on the coastline west of Burgau.
LAGOS is one of the Algarve’s most attractive and historic towns, its centre enclosed in largely fourteenth-century walls at the mouth of the Ribeira de Bensafrim. Away from the coast and 22km north of Portimao is the charming little town Monchique, nestled in the pine-clad foothills of the Serra de Monchique mountains.
There is much to explore in the Western Algarve - so ask us to quote you for the extra nights you need. A Clients view - we like to publish what our clients think about our holidays - and what it means to them. What makes a perfect holiday; too some it is the beach and the boom of the local nightclub. If that’s your recipe for a perfect holiday then look no further than Secret Hills, trip to Majorca, walking the length of the Tramuntana Mountains in a week. This became the pattern for the next few days, good challenging walking, great views, perfectly complemented by the company of your fellow walkers and our excellent tour leads, the double act which is Jill and Tom.
Added to this is the sense of achievement that you are also progressing up the spine of Majorca, with each day, notching off a little more off the total distance of the mountain range.
It’s quite difficult to condense a full weeks walking into a short snappy review, so hopefully this oh so brief missive and following highlights will give you a flavour of a great holiday.
After leaving a cold, wet Manchester and arriving in warm, sunny Madeira, this was surely a good omen! Everyone arrived at different times from different places so it is the evening when we all meet up, introduce ourselves and go off and have a meal ready for our walking adventure the next day. The first of our walks we went by minibus to Camacha to walk along the very beautiful levada-Paradise Valley. Day two brought a different type of walking - the trek from Pico du Areiiro to Pico Ruivo the highest point on the island - 1862mtrs. And so the week progressed, apart from all the fabulous walks, there was botanical gardens, orchid gardens to explore, stopping off at delightful tea shops for cake n tea, meandering round busy Funchal harbour,  visiting the flower market, open top bus tours, and of course. Church Stretton has the Walkers are Welcome status as well - to prove that it really cares for walker's needs.
The views are unrivalled  - a 360 degree panorama taking in the Black Mountains, the Berwyns, Cader Idris, the Malverns, and the Staffordshire peak district. Shropshire’s hospitality will embrace you too, making your break a truly Shropshire experience. Remember our flexibility promise - we print a programme here but simply join us on the days you are free. Other than walking - well we do have Ironbridge Gorge -simply the last word in Industrial Heritage museums, The Severn Valley Railway, Weston Park, many National Trust properties.
We have lovely historic market towns - Church Stretton, Much Wenlock, Bishops Castle, Bridgnorth and Clun, with Montgomery and its castle a short drive away.
Notice - as from January 1 2013, we are not able to entertain dogs on our Shropshire Hills walking programmes run from the Longmynd - the hotel have changed their policy and no longer allow dogs on the premises. Please note - as well as using the Longmynd Hotel we also use guest houses of the highest standard. Brilliantly organised- no complaints it was a great experience, good variation and taken to some fabulous spots for our lunch ( which were delicious every day - especially the cake!!
Walking breaks are flexible around a seven day cycle comprising seven day, five day and weekend walking breaks, including breaks that start midweek.
South and West Shropshire is a quiet backwater of bygone tranquility - yet so near to the heartland of Britain's industrial centre's.
Country Walking for Singles: We host 15 weekends a year for singles, a two night, two day walking special starting Friday evenings. Strollers walking Breaks: Only want to walk about four miles a day want to see our castles, secret gardens, historic market towns or learn about our historical past or our literary giants Mary Webb for instance.
The Mortimer Trail – from the historic and beautiful market town of Ludlow, to Kington, 42 miles of lovely walking country.
Offa's Dyke – we walk 54 miles along the middle section form the Severn Valley top Knighton, based at Montgomery.
The Shropshire Wanderer – Secret Hills own route, designed by principal, Alan Garner, takes paths away from the beaten track, but always on good paths. Our guides know the country you are walking in and have a depth of knowledge to both lead and stimulate your thoughts and knowledge. The details displayed on this page are copyright protected to Shropshire Tourism and are correct at the time of publication.


The 2012 Olympic Mascot, Wenlock, was created to celebrate the fact that the modern Olympic movement all started in Much Wenlock, Shropshire.
Website provided by Shropshire Tourism for businesses in the Bridgnorth area with a contribution from Bridgnorth & District Tourist Association.
Bridgnorth & District Tourist Association is funded by it's members with support from Bridgnorth Town Council. In compliance with current legislation this website only uses cookies that are strictly necessary to its operation and functionality. It never fails to surprise me how few people know about the beauty and walking opportunities in Ayrshire.
The trail crosses moorlands and farmland, wanders into wonderful woodland and cuts through stunning rocky gorges. One of the remotest parts of the walk is at the startpoint, Glenbuck, which is an almost deserted village in the Muirkirk Hills. The loch has a lovely tree-fringed tranquility and fittingly provides the source of the River Ayr. Reaching the southern outskirts of the historical village of Muirkirk, the River Ayr begins to widen and slowly increase its pace. For much of the following two hours, the walkway clings closely to the banks of the river as it winds an ever-changing course through pleasantly rolling lowlands and along the edge of small woodlands. A fit walker like John is happy to walk the 16-mile journey from Glenbuck to Sorn in one day, followed by a second day of 11 miles to Stair and a third outing of 13 miles to complete the route at Ayr Esplanade. From Failford the walk follows a leaf-crunching trail – I walked the section in autumn – through Ayr Gorge and the surrounding 40 hectares of Scottish Wildlife Trust woodlands. An interesting feature at Ayr Gorge is the steps cut into the sandstone centuries ago that lead to a place called Peden’s Cove. From Stair to Ayr is 12 miles and this section of the route sees the River Ayr begin to build in width and momentum.
It was to the banks of the River Ayr near Annbank that William Wallace fled in the 12th century following clashes with the English army. Now the scent of the sea and the bustling streets of Ayr draws the walker along the last few miles of the walkway and through the pretty Craigie Estate.
I am hoping that I have inspired you to go to Ayrshire to walk the route, although I half hope you don’t because I love the tranquility of this long-distance Scottish trail!
Slovenia lies south of Austria and Italy and our walking in the Julian Alps is in the north of the country. The area is softened by beautiful, tranquil lakes in the valley bottoms and also amongst the rocky crags. We provide walking holidays for walkers & as walkers ourselves, we appreciate & understand the requirements of a walking holiday. We run guided walking holidays in several parts of the UK and Europe, organising every aspect of your holiday, paying attention to your individual needs.
We design guided walking holidays for people who love the countryside and like to meet new friends in a social atmosphere. It is better that you get a morning flight - to link up with the transfers, and to enable you a half day relaxing on the Algarve. The twin peaks of Foia and Picota loom over the lovely green valleys that make up this superb walkg country. As a result the town went into a long decline, until tourism revived its fortunes in the 1960s. It is famous for its curative waters, which are taken advantage of at the Thermal Spa, a few kilometres south at Caldas de Monchique. To others, as like minded as me, it is the allure of the outdoors, with beautiful scenery, good company and the added bonus of some challenging walking. The next day we soon left the coast and enter into that lesser experienced and un-discovered side of Majorca. A good breakfast, a good days walking, followed by a pleasantly relaxing evening enjoying good food and good company, what’s not to like!!!
This holiday also has the advantage of being able to spend time in different locations and hotels on the way, which I personally really enjoyed, waking up to a new view as the curtains are dragged back to give you your new window on the world! The highlights of the week would be the sheer sense of achievement at completing a walk that takes you the length of the island, a mornings traverse to reveal a breath taking view, or the distance sight of your intended destination, the mornings walk out of Soller, (who did so helpfully, make all those steps), the little hidden tea shop, with the lemon meringue pie, PG Tips and two delightful French ladies (the stuff of which only dreams are made of!!). You don’t really notice the climbs as they are always taken at a sensible pace, and always accompanied by lively conversation, on a whole range of subjects.
Secret Hills always use guides who live in the area and who are very knowledgeable, and our guide Honorio was brilliant, always stopping to explain and point out interesting things along the way, and making sure he led the walks at a pace comfortable for all. There is always two different walks each day so if the Pico trek was not for you, then no problem there is always an alternative.
Our group was made up of 10-  all from different parts of the UK, and we all got on really well and had many laughs over the week. Our base in Church Stretton is ideal, tucked under the Longmynd moor, with good walking facilities. Nearer to Church Stretton, Stokesay Castle is a treat, and Ludlow, with it’s foodie connections and Georgian architecture must be visited.
The process of making iron, and of developing its uses are at the heart of this still thriving valley.
You can join us for each programme if you re prepared to go into local bed and breakfast accommodation, joining us for dinner at the hotel. Thank you so  much for showing us the magnificent tour in which Catheley and I were enjoying very much! Indeed Shropshire can claim to be the birthplace of modern industry, as a visit to the Ironbridge Gorge will testify. These combine the walking in superb scenery with the chance to socialise with other like minded people in a relaxed atmosphere, we say talking is as important as walking on these breaks. Monthly we host this programme at The Longmynd Hotel, three days of activity and four nights comfortable stay.
You matter, your holiday is paid for by hard earned cash and you deserve the best we can provide.
Shropshire Tourism would like to advise all visitors to check prices & opening times with the venue prior to traveling in case of changes that might have occured since the publication of this page.
While the region is only a hop and a skip from the Central Belt, it seems that it is too often overlooked for the northern mountains of the Highlands or the southern attractions of Dumfries & Galloway.  On the other hand, perhaps I like walking in Ayrshire because I meet so few people! I have walked sections of the 44-mile long-distance trail on many occasions and rarely bumped into another soul. Opened in 2006, this trail joined a stable of official long-distance Scottish routes including the West Highland Way and the Speyside Way, yet it remains one of a kind because it heads from river source at Glenbuck to the Atlantic sea at the seaside town of Ayr.


I have chosen to walk (and run) it in sections, non-continuously, of between six and 10 miles choosing a start point to suit my energy levels and that of friends. Best known as the birthplace of Bill Shankly, one of Britain’s most respected football managers, the once bustling coal mining town is now the scene of an sprawling open-cast mine and a small fishing loch.
While only a stream at this stage, the sound of burbling water as it pushes over rocks and twists round tight corners in rough grassland reminds the walker of its presence as the signposted route tracks the slightly raised line of a dismantled railway. For a stretch, the signposted walk strays further south taking hikers through the specially protected Muirkirk Uplands, designated for its diverse mix of upland birds. Airds Moss, an RSPB reserve, boasts rare low-altitude blanket bogs, the ideal habitat for a variety of moorland birds such as hen harrier, black and red grouse, curlew, skylark and merlin. Around every bend there is a surprise, from a waterfall to a large, tree-covered pool, so serene it beckons you to stop and stare into its depths for a while. For others, the entire route can be divided into four, five, six and even seven separate walks.
While the path is often undulating, several sections have helpful wooden steps that ease the ascent and descent. Here the Covenanter Alexander Peden preached to his congregation on the other side of the river. In centuries past, the water’s force was harnessed to power numerous mills scattered along the river’s banks, first for grinding corn and later as part of the Scottish textiles industry. Staying with a relative at Auchincruive Estate, Wallace spent much time in hiding at Leglen woods. Just close to Ayr College there’s a dramatic weir, before the River Ayr makes its way finally into the mightier Firth of Clyde. There are alpine meadows to amble through, and fast flowing rivers, with a number of deep gorges  - familiar to limestone alpine scenery.
But each holiday takes on a different form, we don't have a framework that is completely fixed.
Most of the coast is linked by a craggy coast path and you can easily walk between the villages: Salema to Luz, or Luz to Lagos, in particular, are beautiful routes. Since then it has developed into a major resort – though it also remains a working fishing port and local market centre. The Monchique Mountains - airy uplands rather that peaky mountains are fun to walk whilst the little town of Moncique itself is well worth a visit. Slowly, slowly, slowly, taking the lead from our excellent co-tour leader Jill, traversing into the pine woods and slopes of the Tramuntana range of mountains. We all made it from the south of the island to our final destination of Port de Pollensa in the north and returned to the UK with many memories, unfortunately my boots did not quite make the return journey, but they rest in a fitting place! If we ever tired of such scenery there was always Honorio's leg tattoos for us ladies to feast our eyes on!
After gently persuasion from Alan & Chris I decided to do the hike along with three other brave souls. We walk amongst the historical past, through lovely stream valleys, and ancient woods on this holiday, with the River Severn not too far away on every walk.
All holidays use hotel and guesthouse accommodation in Church Stretton and the surrounding district.
Whilst Shropshire Tourism endeavours to ensure that the information on this site is correct, no warranty, express or implied, is given as to its accuracy and Shropshire Tourism does not accept any liability for error or omission. Because I live in Glasgow, the River Ayr Way is only a 45 to 60-minute drive, so the route is perfect for an afternoon or day or walking whenever I choose. If you have the time, detour into Muirkirk to take advantage of an innovative audio tour, which tells of the village’s industrial and social history including its links to the Covenant rebellion in the 17th century. Though difficult to imagine now, the site was also the scene in 1680 of a bloody battle between the Covenanters and the King’s men. Rumour has it that this issue has never been resolved with the local council and landowner but it doesn’t spoil the rest of the route, especially as it’s recommended that walkers rejoin the River Ayr Way at Failford, where there is the perfect place for a lunch stop at the Failford Inn. High boardwalk platforms also offer an excuse for a breather as you take in jaw-dropping views of the river valley way below.
The gorge is also the place where poet Rabbie Burns, who had a home in the nearby village of Mauchline, and Highland Mary met in 1786 to make their arrangements for leaving Scotland together.
Some 500 years later, a young hero worshipper called Robert Burns walked from Mount Oliphant, near Alloway, to the woods, treading in the footsteps of Wallace.
The walk comes to an end at the pier in Ayr harbour, and on a clear day offers a fantastic panorama across to Ailsa Craig and Arran.
Walking is a national hobby - why wouldn’t it be when there is so much grand scenery to explore. We take into consideration the skill and experience of each walker; their speed, stamina and ability, and, of course, the great British weather plays a part in determining how we run the holiday. Locations included within the walking holidays are selected not only for their beauty but also for the facilities that they provide, including excellent hotels, good footpaths and knowledgeable, experienced local guides. We walk from 10am to about 3.30pm, giving you lots of time to enjoy the beaches, the setting sun, and the old town and port.
There are no words or pictures that could adequately describe the sheer awesomeness of the magnificent terrain we encountered, we were above the clouds in a completely different world, it was just breathtaking, and will live with me for ever. Please also send our best regards to Alan(hope he has recovered!), Barbara, Darren, Chris, Pam. We allow time to stop, refresh and simply take in the peace and fresh air that these Secret Hills offer. Church Stretton is ideally placed at the foot of the Long Mynd in a natural valley and is sometimes called 'Little Switzerland'.
The directions above are for planning purposes only and should be used alongside a general roadmap or satnav system. It also boasts many civilised comforts, such as village shops, cafes and restaurants, just a short stroll from the route itself.
Where the Water of Fail meets the River Ayr, Burns is believed to have presented Mary with an inscribed Bible telling of his love for her. Today a cairn on the south bank of the River Ayr at Oswald Bridge commemorates the two great Scots men. Holidays are open to sole travellers and couples and attract a really good mix of ages from 35 upwards, with a good mix of women and men.



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