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Bude
Bude
(/bjuːd/; Cornish: Porthbud[3]) is a small seaside resort town in north Cornwall, England, UK, in the civil parish of Bude-Stratton and at the mouth of the River Neet (also known locally as the River Strat). It is sometimes formerly known as Bude
Bude
Haven.[4] It lies southwest of Stratton, south of Flexbury
Flexbury
and Poughill, and north of Widemouth Bay
Widemouth Bay
and is located along the A3073 road off the A39. Bude
Bude
is twinned with Ergué-Gabéric
Ergué-Gabéric
in Brittany, France.[5] Bude's coast faces Bude
Bude
Bay in the Celtic Sea, part of the Atlantic Ocean. The population of the civil parish can be found under Bude-Stratton. Its earlier importance was as a harbour, and then a source of sea sand useful for improving the moorland soil. The Victorians favoured it as a watering place, and it was a popular seaside destination in the 20th century.

Contents

1 Geography

1.1 Coastline 1.2 Climate

2 History and description

2.1 Victorian resort 2.2 Beaches 2.3 Bude
Bude
Harbour and Canal 2.4 Notable buildings

3 Railway 4 Industry 5 Local government 6 Sport 7 Notable residents 8 References 9 Further reading 10 External links

Geography[edit] It lies just west of Stratton and north of Widemouth Bay
Widemouth Bay
and is located along the A3073 road off the A39 road. Coastline[edit] A section of Bude's coast which is located between Compass Cove to the south and Furzey Cove to the north, is a SSSI (Site of Special Scientific Interest) noted for its geological and biological interest.[6] Carboniferous
Carboniferous
sandstone cliffs surround Bude. During the Variscan Orogeny
Variscan Orogeny
the strata were heavily faulted and folded. As the sands and cliffs around Bude
Bude
contain calcium carbonate (a natural fertiliser), farmers used to take sand from the beach, for spreading on their fields. The cliffs around Bude
Bude
are the only ones in Cornwall that are made of Carboniferous
Carboniferous
sandstone, as most of the Cornish coast is formed of Devonian
Devonian
slate, granite and Precambrian
Precambrian
metamorphic rocks.[6] The stratified cliffs of Bude
Bude
give their name to a sequence of rocks called the Bude
Bude
Formation. Many formations can be viewed from the South West Coast Path
South West Coast Path
which passes through the town. Many ships have been wrecked on the jagged reefs which fringe the base of the cliffs. The figurehead of one of these, the Bencoolen, a barque whose wrecking in 1862 resulted in the drowning of most of the crew, was preserved in the churchyard but was transferred to the town museum to save it from further decay.[7][8] The aftermath of the wreck of the Bencoolen was described by Robert Stephen Hawker
Robert Stephen Hawker
in letters which were published in Hawker's Poetical Works (1879).[9] Climate[edit] Like the rest of the British Isles
British Isles
and South West England, Bude experiences a maritime climate with cool summers and mild winters. Temperature extremes at the Met Office
Met Office
weather station at Bude
Bude
range from −11.1 °C (12.0 °F) during February 1969[10] to 32.2 °C (90.0 °F) in June 1976.[11] The Met Office recorded Bude
Bude
as the sunniest place in the United Kingdom
United Kingdom
during the summer of 2013 with 783 hours of sunlight.[12]

Climate data for Bude
Bude
15m asl, 1971–2000, Extremes 1960–

Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year

Record high °C (°F) 15.5 (59.9) 16.7 (62.1) 21.1 (70) 25.3 (77.5) 27.1 (80.8) 32.2 (90) 31.7 (89.1) 31.6 (88.9) 27.9 (82.2) 24.0 (75.2) 18.1 (64.6) 17.2 (63) 32.2 (90)

Average high °C (°F) 9.0 (48.2) 8.9 (48) 10.2 (50.4) 12.0 (53.6) 15.1 (59.2) 17.2 (63) 19.3 (66.7) 19.6 (67.3) 17.7 (63.9) 14.9 (58.8) 11.8 (53.2) 10.0 (50) 13.8 (56.8)

Average low °C (°F) 3.6 (38.5) 3.3 (37.9) 4.4 (39.9) 4.9 (40.8) 7.6 (45.7) 10.4 (50.7) 12.6 (54.7) 12.6 (54.7) 10.4 (50.7) 8.6 (47.5) 6.0 (42.8) 4.6 (40.3) 7.5 (45.5)

Record low °C (°F) −10.6 (12.9) −11.1 (12) −7.8 (18) −3.8 (25.2) −1.7 (28.9) 1.1 (34) 4.2 (39.6) 3.9 (39) 1.4 (34.5) −2.5 (27.5) −5 (23) −8.9 (16) −10.6 (12.9)

Average precipitation mm (inches) 97.6 (3.843) 76.4 (3.008) 68.7 (2.705) 55.0 (2.165) 51.6 (2.031) 57.2 (2.252) 54.9 (2.161) 70.6 (2.78) 81.0 (3.189) 98.2 (3.866) 105.2 (4.142) 106.2 (4.181) 922.6 (36.323)

Mean monthly sunshine hours 60.9 84.2 116.7 179.7 212.5 193.3 190.7 189.4 157.1 109.4 73.2 57.3 1,624.3

Source #1: Met Office[13]

Source #2: Royal Dutch Meteorological Institute[14]

History and description[edit]

Bude
Bude
Methodist Church

In the Middle Ages the only dwelling here was Efford Manor, the seat of the Arundells of Trerice, which had a chapel of St Leonard. Another chapel existed at Chapel Rock which was dedicated to Holy Trinity and St Michael.[4] Bude
Bude
Canal, which once ran to Launceston, now runs only a few miles inland. Several historic wharf buildings were demolished in the 1980s, but since then the canal has undergone restoration.[15] Until the start of the 20th century, the neighbouring town of Stratton was dominant, and a local saying is "Stratton was a market town when Bude
Bude
was just a furzy down", meaning Stratton was long established when Bude
Bude
was just gorse-covered downland. (A similar saying is current at Saltash
Saltash
about Plymouth.) On 10 October 1844, during an exercise, the unnamed Bude
Bude
Lifeboat capsized when the steering oar broke followed by four on the port side, and two of the crew were drowned.[16] The local senior school Budehaven Community School suffered a major fire in October 1999, destroying most of the older parts of the school. The school was forced to close for several weeks until temporary classrooms could be brought in. The damaged part of the school was rebuilt with interactive classrooms.[17] Present-day Bude
Bude
has two beaches with broad sands close to the town, and is a good centre for adjacent beaches. Its sea front faces west and the Atlantic rollers make for good surfing when conditions are right.[18] The main access road into and out of Bude
Bude
is the Atlantic Highway (A39). Stagecoach South West operates numerous bus services in and around Bude, with direct services to local towns, such as Holsworthy, Wadebridge
Wadebridge
Bideford, and Barnstaple. Victorian resort[edit]

The Haven, the Atlantic Ocean
Atlantic Ocean
and the beach at Bude

In the latter part of Queen Victoria's reign, the middle classes were discovering the attractions of sea bathing, and the romantic movement encouraged an appreciation of wild scenery and the Arthurian Legend. To serve this desire, a railway line was extended to Bude
Bude
in 1898. This encouraged the holiday trade, but Bude
Bude
never rivalled Newquay
Newquay
or the resorts in south Cornwall
Cornwall
and Devon. Beaches[edit]

View of the beach in Bude
Bude
and the canal coming to an end as it reaches the sea lock (on left of image)

The sea lock on Bude
Bude
Canal

Bude
Bude
Sea Pool

There are a number of good beaches in the Bude
Bude
area, many of which offer good surfing conditions. Bude
Bude
was the founder club in British Surf Life Saving.

Summerleaze, Crooklets
Crooklets
and 'middle' beach, are all within the town; Widemouth Bay
Widemouth Bay
is a few miles south of the town and offers a long, wide sandy beach; Sandymouth Beach
Sandymouth Beach
is owned by the National Trust, and has spectacular cliffs and rock formations with shingle below the cliffs and a large expanse of sand at low tide. There are also a number of other coves and beaches to be found and explored in the local area.

Bude
Bude
Harbour and Canal[edit] In the 18th century there was a small unprotected tidal harbour at Bude, but it was difficult whenever the sea was up. The Bude
Bude
Canal Company built a canal and improved the harbour. Around twenty small boats use the tidal moorings of the original harbour during the summer months. Most are sport fishermen, but there is also some small-scale, semi-commercial, fishing for crab and lobster. There is a wharf on the Bude Canal
Bude Canal
about half a mile from the sea lock that links the canal to the tidal haven. This can be opened only at or near high tide, and then only when sea conditions allow. North Cornwall
Cornwall
District Council administered the canal, harbour and lock gates until its abolition in March 2009.[19] These gates were renewed after the originals were damaged in a storm in 2008. They are the only manually operated sea lock gates in England. The pier head by the locks is a Grade II listed structure. The canal is one of the few of note in south-west England. Its original purpose was to take small tub boats of mineral-rich sand from the beaches at Bude
Bude
and carry them inland for agricultural use on fields. A series of inclined planes carried the boats over 400 vertical feet (120 m) to Red Post, where the canal branched south along the upper Tamar Valley towards Launceston, east to Holsworthy and north to the Tamar Lakes, that fed the canal. The enterprise was always in financial difficulty, but it carried considerable volumes of sand and also coal from south Wales. The arrival of the railway at Holsworthy and the production of cheap manufactured fertiliser undermined the canal's commercial purpose, and it was closed down and sold to the district municipal water company. However the wharf area and harbour enjoyed longer success, and coastal sailing ships carried grain across to Wales and coal back to Cornwall. Notable buildings[edit]

Bude
Bude
Castle

Notable buildings include the Perpendicular medieval parish church (St Olaf's) in the village of Poughill
Poughill
just outside Bude; the parish church of St Michael and All Angels, built in 1835 and enlarged in 1876 (the architect was George Wightwick), Ebbingford Manor,[20] and the town's oldest house, Quay Cottage in the centre of town. Bude Castle was built about 1830 for Victorian inventor Sir Goldsworthy Gurney and is now a heritage centre.[21] At the northernmost point of Efford Down Farm, overlooking Summerleaze Beach and the breakwater, a former coastguard lookout stands. Known as Compass Point and built by the Acland family in 1840 of local sandstone, it is based on the Temple of Winds in Athens. It was moved to its current position in 1880. It is so called as it has points of the compass carved in each of its octagonal sides.[22] Railway[edit] From 1879 Bude's nearest railway station was at Holsworthy, ten miles away. The railway came to Bude
Bude
itself in 1898.[23] The line was built by the London and South Western Railway, but was incorporated into the Southern Railway in 1923 and British Railways
British Railways
in 1948. Bude railway station
Bude railway station
was served by the Atlantic Coast Express, providing a direct service to/from London (Waterloo); the "ACE" was discontinued in 1964. Bude
Bude
station and the entire Bude
Bude
branch line closed on 1 October 1966 as part of the Beeching Axe. Bude
Bude
and neighbouring Stratton are more distant from the rail network than any other towns in England
England
and Wales.[citation needed] Barnstaple (35 miles north east), Bodmin
Bodmin
Parkway (32 miles south) and Gunnislake (32 miles sse) are the nearest National Rail
National Rail
stations with regular services. Okehampton
Okehampton
(29 miles) has occasional summer-only trains from Exeter. A "rail link" coach runs from Exeter St Davids railway station to Bude
Bude
Strand via Okehampton. Industry[edit] Tourism is the main industry in the Bude
Bude
area whilst some fishing is carried on. In the past, the staple trade was the export of sand, which, being highly charged with calcium carbonate, was much used as fertiliser. There are also golf links in the town. The UK's top manufacturer of air rifle tuning kits, Tinbum Tuning (TbT) are based just outside of the town in the village of Marhamchurch.[citation needed] The largest employer associated with Bude
Bude
is GCHQ Bude, with over 250 civil servants and contractors, sited north of the town near Morwenstow. Bude
Bude
has an industrial estate which houses Bott Ltd, which manufactures racking and tool-holding accessories and storage systems for vans and workshops. It was the home of Tripos Receptor Research, which produced prototypes of drugs for the pharmaceutical industry until it ceased trading in 2008.[citation needed] Local government[edit] Bude
Bude
is in the North Cornwall
Cornwall
parliamentary constituency which is represented by Scott Mann MP. It developed from the much older market town of Stratton, 1​1⁄8 miles inland to the east. Since Cornwall
Cornwall
became a unitary authority in 2009 there has been a two-tier structure of local government: Cornwall
Cornwall
Council (administers, for example, schools and highways, housing, social services, canal and harbour, refuse and recycling collection, street cleanliness); and Bude-Stratton
Bude-Stratton
Town Council (local children's playground, Bude "castle"). There was some local argument when the town council adopted the name Bude-Stratton, as it was previously Stratton-Bude. Bude's population in 1901 was 2308; by 2001 it had risen to 4674.[24] Sport[edit] The town is home to a number of sports teams including Bude RFC
Bude RFC
— the town's rugby club, and Bude
Bude
Town FC — the local football club. Bude
Bude
is the host town of the North Cornwall
Cornwall
Cup, a large youth football event held every August. Bude
Bude
& North Cornwall
Cornwall
Golf Club is ideally situated within the town centre. Bude
Bude
is also home to the Bude
Bude
Cricket Club. Notable residents[edit]

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The writer Jean Rhys
Jean Rhys
(1890–1979) lived in Bude
Bude
in the late 1950s and began the final version of her most successful novel, Wide Sargasso Sea, while there.[25] Pamela Colman Smith
Pamela Colman Smith
(1878–1951), artist, illustrator, and writer, best known for designing the Rider-Waite-Smith deck of divinatory tarot cards for Arthur Edward Waite, lived in Bude, and died here on 18 September 1951. Step-brothers George Mills, author of children's books, and Arthur F. H. Mills, the crime and adventure novelist, were born in Bude; their grandfather Arthur Mills, MP, lived nearby at Efford Down House. Stanley Lucas was a supercentenarian who served as a Bude
Bude
town councillor. Rennie Montague Bere was a British mountaineer, naturalist and nature conservationist who lived in a nearby cottage in his retirement; among his books are The Book of Bude
Bude
and Stratton and The Nature of Cornwall. Sir Laurence Dudley Stamp, one of the leading British geographers of the 20th century, lived in Bude
Bude
in his retirement. American singer-songwriter Tori Amos
Tori Amos
has a home and studio here.

References[edit]

^ Bude
Bude
North and Stratton ward http://ukcensusdata.com/bude-north-and-stratton-e05008204#sthash.FX70Swfa.dpbs ^ Bude
Bude
South http://ukcensusdata.com/bude-south-e05008205#sthash.bCnKcha1.dpbs ^ "List of Place-names agreed by the MAGA Signage Panel" (PDF). Cornish Language Partnership. May 2014. Archived from the original (PDF) on 29 July 2014. Retrieved 11 January 2015.  ^ a b Cornish Church Guide (1925) Truro: Blackford; p. 66 ^ " Bude
Bude
Is Twinned With ERGUE- GABERIC....a taster..." Bude
Bude
People. 10 May 2011. Archived from the original on 11 January 2015. Retrieved 22 July 2012.  ^ a b " Bude
Bude
Coast" (PDF). Natural England. 1987. Archived from the original (PDF) on 24 October 2012. Retrieved 26 October 2011.  ^ Mee, Arthur
Mee, Arthur
(1937) Cornwall. (The King's England.) London: Hodder & Stoughton; p. 38 ^ Seal, Jeremy (2 April 2002). "Cornwall: the Shipwreck Coast". Daily Telegraph (The). Retrieved 27 March 2012.  ^ Hawker, R. S. (1879) The Poetical Works of Robert Stephen Hawker; [ed.] by J. G. Godwin. London: C. Kegan Paul; pp. xi-xiii ^ "1969 temperature". KNMI.  ^ "1976 temperature". KNMI.  ^ "Summer of 2013". BBC News. Retrieved 7 January 2015.  ^ " Bude
Bude
Climate". UKMO. Retrieved 2013-08-29.  ^ " Bude
Bude
extremes". KNMI. Retrieved 12 Nov 2011.  ^ " Bude Canal
Bude Canal
and Harbour Society official website". bude-canal.co.uk. 2010. Retrieved 12 May 2013.  ^ Larn, Richard; Larn, Bridget. Wreck & Rescue round the Cornish coast. Redruth: Tor Mark Press. p. 48. ISBN 978-0-85025-406-8.  ^ " Bude
Bude
Town Council; Class of 79". Bude-cornwall.co.uk. Archived from the original on 17 March 2012. Retrieved 22 June 2012.  ^ "The Atlantic Roar Ten Miles Away: Bude
Bude
... nowhere do the Atlantic waters rise so high; we were told that the roar of the sea can be heard ten miles away. It has magnificent seas in a gale and glorious sunsets any time ...", in: Mee, Arthur
Mee, Arthur
(1937) Cornwall. (The King's England.) London: Hodder & Stoughton; p. 37 ^ "North Cornwall
Cornwall
District Council". Ncdc.gov.uk. Archived from the original on 17 July 2012. Retrieved 22 June 2012.  ^ Pevsner, N. (1970) Cornwall; 2nd ed. Penguin; pp. 47 (the house is mainly mid 18th century though there was a manor house here in the 14th century) ^ " Bude
Bude
Castle". British Listed Buildings Online. Retrieved 8 May 2011.  ^ "Efford Down Stables, Camping, and Business Park , Bude, Cornwall, UK". Efforddown.co.uk. Retrieved 22 June 2012.  ^ David J Wroe (1988). The Bude
Bude
Branch. ISBN 978-0-946184-43-9.  ^ ncdc.gov.uk Archived 28 April 2004 at the Wayback Machine. ^ Paravisini-Gebert, Lizabeth (1998). " Jean Rhys
Jean Rhys
and Phyllis Shand Allfrey: The Story of a Friendship" (PDF). The Jean Rhys
Jean Rhys
Review. 9 (1-2): 9. Retrieved 12 May 2013. 

Further reading[edit]

Rennie Montague Bere; Bryan Dudley Stamp (1980). The Book of Bude
Bude
and Stratton. ISBN 978-0-86023-055-7. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Bude, Cornwall.

Wikisource
Wikisource
has the text of the 1911 Encyclopædia Britannica article Bude.

Bude
Bude
at Curlie (based on DMOZ) Cornwall
Cornwall
Record Office Online Catalogue for Bude British Pathé News footage of Surf Guard training at Crooklets
Crooklets
Beach in 1961 Bott Ltd

v t e

Ceremonial county of Cornwall

Cornwall
Cornwall
Portal

Unitary authorities

Cornwall
Cornwall
Council Council of the Isles of Scilly

Major settlements

Bodmin Bude Callington Camborne Camelford Falmouth Fowey Hayle Helston Launceston Liskeard Looe Lostwithiel Marazion Newlyn Newquay Padstow Par Penryn Penzance Porthleven Redruth Saltash St Austell St Blazey St Columb Major St Ives St Just in Penwith St Mawes Stratton Torpoint Truro Wadebridge See also: List of civil parishes in Cornwall

Rivers

Allen Camel Carnon Cober De Lank Fal Fowey Gannel Gover Hayle Helford Inny Kensey Lerryn Looe Lynher Menalhyl Ottery Par Pont Pill Port Navas Red Seaton St Austell Tamar Tiddy Truro Valency full list...

Topics

History Status debate Flag Culture Economy Places Population of major settlements Demography Notable people The Duchy Diocese Politics Schools Hundreds/shires Places of interest Outline of Cornwall Index of Cornwall-related articles

v t e

Biological Sites of Special
Special
Scientific Interest in Cornwall
Cornwall
and the Isles of Scilly

Summary

Summarised data for all sites (biological and geological)

Cornwall

Aire Point to Carrick Du Amble Marshes Baulk Head to Mullion Bedruthan Steps and Park Head Boconnoc Park and Woods Bodmin
Bodmin
Moor, North Borlasevath and Retallack Moor Boscastle to Widemouth Brendonmoor Breney Common Bude
Bude
Coast Cabilla Manor Wood Caerthillian to Kennack Carnkief Pond Carrick Heaths Carricknath Point to Porthbean Beach Carrine Common & Penwethers Chyenhal Moor Cligga Head Coombe Mill Coverack to Porthoustock Crow's Nest Crowhill Valley Dozmary Pool Draynes Wood East Lizard Heathlands Eglarooze Cliff Gerrans Bay to Camels Cove Godrevy Head to St Agnes Goonhilly Downs Goss and Tregoss Moors Greenamoor Greenscoombe Wood, Luckett Grimscott Gwithian to Mexico Towans Hayle
Hayle
Estuary & Carrack Gladden Kelsey Head Kennack to Coverack Kernick and Ottery Meadows Loe Pool Loggans Moor Lower Bostraze and Leswidden Lower Fal & Helford Intertidal Lymsworthy Meadows Lynher Estuary Malpas Estuary Marazion
Marazion
Marsh Meddon Moor Meneage Coastal Section Merthen Wood Minster Church Mullion Cliff to Predannack Cliff Nance Wood Newlyn
Newlyn
Downs Ottery Valley Park Wood Penhale Dunes Pentire Peninsula Phoenix United Mine Plymouth Sound Shores And Cliffs Polruan to Polperro Polyne Quarry Porthgwarra to Pordenack Point Rame Head
Rame Head
& Whitsand Bay Red Moor Redlake Meadows & Hoggs Moor Retire Common River Camel
River Camel
Valley and Tributaries Rock Dunes Rosemullion Rosenannon Bog and Downs St Austell
St Austell
Clay Pits St John's Lake St Nectan's Glen Steeple Point to Marsland Mouth Swanpool Sylvia's Meadow Talland Barton Tamar–Tavy Estuary Tintagel Cliffs Treen Cliff Tregonetha & Belowda Downs Tregonning Hill Trehane Barton Trelow Downs Trevose Head
Trevose Head
and Constantine Bay Upper Fal Estuary and Woods Upper Fowey
Fowey
Valley Ventongimps Moor West Cornwall
Cornwall
Bryophytes West Lizard

Isles of Scilly

Annet Big Pool and Browarth Point Castle Down (Tresco) Chapel Down Eastern Isles Great Pool Gugh Higher Moors and Porth Hellick
Porth Hellick
Pool Lower Moors Norrard Rocks Peninnis Head Pentle Bay, Merrick And Round Islands Plains and Great Bay Pool Of Bryher & Popplestone Bank Rushy Bay and Heathy Hill Samson Shipman Head & Shipman Down St Helen's St Martin's Sedimentary Shore Teän Western Rocks White Island Wingletang Down

Neighbouring areas Sites of Special
Special
Scientific Interest in Devon Sites of Special
Special
Scientific Interest in Somerset

v t e

Geological Sites of Special
Special
Scientific Interest in Cornwall
Cornwall
and the Isles of Scilly

Summary

Summarised data for all sites (biological and geological)

Cornwall

Aire Point to Carrick Du Baulk Head to Mullion Bedruthan Steps and Park Head Belowda Beacon Boscastle to Widemouth Boscawen Bude
Bude
Coast Caerthillian to Kennack Cameron Quarry Carn Grey Rock and Quarry Clicker Tor Quarry Cligga Head Coverack Cove and Dolor Point Coverack to Porthoustock Crocadon Quarry Crow's Nest Cuckoo Rock to Turbot Point Cudden Point to Prussia Cove De Lank Quarries Duckpool to Furzey Cove East Lizard Heathlands Folly Rocks Gerrans Bay to Camels Cove Godrevy Head to St Agnes Great Wheal Fortune Greystone Quarry Gwithian to Mexico Towans Harbour Cove Hawkstor Pit Hingston Down Quarry & Consols Kennack to Coverack Kingsand to Sandway Point Lidcott Mine Loe Pool Lower Fal & Helford Intertidal Luxulyan Quarry Meneage Coastal Section Mulberry Downs Quarry Mullion Cliff to Predannack Cliff Penberthy Croft Mine Penlee Point Penlee Quarry Pentire Peninsula Polyne Quarry Polyphant Porthcew Porthleven
Porthleven
Cliffs Porthleven
Porthleven
Cliffs East Rame Head
Rame Head
& Whitsand Bay Roche Rock Rock Dunes Rosemullion Rosenun Lane South Terras Mine St Agnes Beacon Pits St Erth Sand Pits St Mewan Beacon St Michael's Mount Stepper Point Stourscombe Quarry Swanpool Tater-du Tintagel Cliffs Trebetherick Point Tregargus Quarries Trelavour Downs Tremearne Par Trevaunance Cove Trevone Bay Trevose Head
Trevose Head
and Constantine Bay Viverdon Quarry West Lizard Wheal Alfred Wheal Gorland Wheal Martyn Wheal Penrose Yeolmbridge
Yeolmbridge
Quarry

Isles of Scilly

Castle Down (Tresco) Chapel Down (St. Martin's) Peninnis Head
Peninnis Head
(St. Mary's) Porth Seal (St. Martin's) Porthloo Shipman Head & Shipman Down (Bryher) St Martin's Sedimentary Shore Teän Watermill Cove White Island

Neighbouring areas: Sites of Special
Special
Scientific Interest in Devon Sites of Special
Special
Scientific In

.