Area: Renfrewshire

www.open-walks.co.uk/Directory/East-Renfrewshire/

Discover

The Category East Renfrewshire is a subset of Renfrewshire. Browse through the Brief Records in the Category or look at the broader Category to find a List of the Titles of all the Entities associated with East Renfrewshire which have so far been described in this Directory. Clicking on a Title will link you to the Entity's Full Record.

www.open-walks.co.uk/Directory/Inverclyde/

Category:Inverclyde
Discover

The Category Inverclyde is a subset of Renfrewshire. Browse through the Brief Records in the Category or look at the broader Category to find a List of the Titles of all the Entities associated with Inverclyde which have so far been described in this Directory. Clicking on a Title will link you to the Entity's Full Record.

www.clydemuirshiel.co.uk/things-to-do/walking/

Category:Renfrewshire
Overview

'There are signposted countryside trails and hill walking routes throughout the Regional Park;  they vary in length from 500 m (20 minutes) to 15 km (4-6 hours).'

www.damstodarnley.org/walking-cycling-horse-riding.htm

Overview

'East Renfrewshire and Glasgow City councils are working together to create a new country park called Dams to Darnley within the greenspace next to Barrhead, Darnley and Newton Mearns.'

Description from

East Renfrewshire and Glasgow City councils

www.whatsoneastrenfrewshire.co.uk/activities/walking/

Overview

'Walk in East Renfrewshire and find green hills, big views and miles of quiet paths. Most of our residents are lucky to live minutes from a path while visitors can discover how quickly they can escape the city. Choose a walk from our guide book "Walking in East Renfrewshire" ...'

www.eastwood-ramblers.org.uk

Overview

'We were formed in 1987 and our first outing took place on the 14th June of that year. We have a membership of around 230 but we don't all turn out for every outing.'

www.finlaystone.co.uk/woodlands/

Category:Renfrewshire
Size (acreage)140
Overview

'There are approximately 140 acres of woodlands at Finlaystone, including trees which are estimated to be well over 400 years old. The Estate has several trails of varying degrees of length and difficulty. Some are accessible with a pram or small children. All are designed to lead you through the varied environment and landscape in the Estate.'

Description from

Finlaystone Country Estate

www.geograph.org.uk/article/Greenock-Cemetery

Category:Inverclyde
Size (acreage)75
Overview

'Greenock Cemetery was opened in 1846 and was believed to be one of the largest municipal cemeteries in Europe; built on a hill with beautiful views over the town.  A walk through the cemetery tells the story of Greenock with its history of trade and commerce and the people involved.'

Description from

Geograph

www.inverclyde.gov.uk/tourism-and-visitor-attractions/things-to-see-an...

Category:Inverclyde
Overview

The Leaflet originally referenced here - Wild about Walking in Inverclyde - no longer seems to be accessible online.  You could try instead to obtain one or another Leaflet marketed by the Inverclyde Tourist Group.

inverclyderamblers.org.uk

Category:Inverclyde
Overview

'Most of our walks are within driving distance of Greenock. Walks include local hills and walkways to Munros all over Scotland. Walks range from easy strolls right through to strenuous mountain walks.'

www.renfrewshire.gov.uk/article/3620/Walks-around-Renfrewshire

Category:Renfrewshire
Overview

'We have a number of free booklets and leaflets available for the public, packed full of walking routes and information.'

www.focrt.org/ccp/

Category:Renfrewshire
Distance (miles)36
Overview

'Fills the 55 km gap between the top of the Ayrshire Coastal Path and the West Highland Way It is an essential link in the International Appalachian Trail (Scotland) which traverses the entire western seaboard of Scotland from the Mull of Galloway to Cape Wrath.'

www.heritageinverclyde.co.uk/projects/project-two

Category:Inverclyde
Distance (miles)3
Overview

'Made up of 21 plaques which are situated in pavements across the central area of Greenock, highlighting historic locations in the town as well as famous local people in Greenock’s past, notably James Watt and Abram Lyle.'

Description from

Heritage Inverclyde

inverclyderamblers.org.uk/coastal-path/

Category:Inverclyde
Distance (miles)20
Overview

'Provides delightful scenic walks, with views across the Clyde to the Dumbartonshire hills, the Argyllshire hills and the Highlands. It offers around 20 miles of easy walking, with a mixture of rural paths and urban promenades.'

Description from

Inverclyde Ramblers

www.inverclyde.gov.uk/planning-and-the-environment/outdoor-access-in-i...

Category:Inverclyde
Overview

'The Core Paths Plan and the paths network in Inverclyde are to encourage people to get out and about, be more physically active, improve their health and rely less on the car. It is about everyday trips to work, school, shops and services, as well as enjoying the outdoors for recreation. The Plan provides a framework of routes which is sufficient, as a whole, to give people reasonable access throughout Inverclyde.'

Description from

Inverclyde Council

www.renfrewshire.gov.uk/article/3046/Renfrewshires-Core-Paths-Plan

Category:Renfrewshire
Overview

'The Core Paths Plan identifies the paths and routes that the public feel are the most important in the area for providing access by non-motorised means ... The Plan shows routes that are surfaced paths, dirt tracks, grass paths, pavements and minor roads. Access points have been shown to the National Cycle Network and to rivers and lochs in the area ... Not every route is suitable for everyone and therefore the plan also includes information about each route which will help you to decide whether a route is suitable for you or not.'

Description from

Renfrewshire Council

www.heritagepaths.co.uk/pathdetails.php?path=67

Distance (miles)10
Overview

'The Irvine Valley towns of Darvel and Newmilns were, until recently, world famous in the manufacture of lace products ... Before the factory system was introduced with the advent of the power loom in 1872, lace was produced on handlooms in hundreds of cottages in the Valley. The handloom weavers in the days of this domestic system of manufacture then walked over the moor with their rolls of cloth to sell them in the markets of Paisley and Glasgow - hence the name The Weavers' Trail.'

Description from

Heritage Paths

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