The Cotswolds

The Cotswolds covers a huge area – almost 800 square miles – and runs through five counties. One of the many delights of visiting the Cotswolds is exploring the different areas, each with its own identity, yet all with those defining Cotswold features: golden stone and rolling hills. Why not explore quintessentially English villages of honey-coloured stone; take in splendid, lively market towns; visit some of the country’s greatest palaces, castles and country houses; marvel at the natural world in acclaimed reserves and at some of the most famous arboreta in Britain.

Shakespeare’s Stratford-upon-Avon
Visit Stratford-upon-Avon, the birthplace of William Shakespeare, steeped in culture and history. Set in the beautiful rural Warwickshire countryside, on the banks of the river Avon, it is one of the most important tourist destinations in the UK. With easy road, rail and airport access, it is the perfect place for a vacation or short break.

The Slaughters
The Slaughters comprise of both Lower Slaughter and Upper Slaughter both set on the banks of the River Eye and joined by the very same river, these are possibly two of the prettiest villages in the Cotswolds.

Cotswold Wildlife Park & Gardens
For adults and children of all ages. The great favourites are the rhinos which roam in a wide ranging field surrounded by a ha ha, and when they’re in their pen they are so close you can scratch their backs. The Park exhibits over 200 animal species in approximately 200 acres of parkland and beautiful gardens with a fine variety of plants around a setting of a listed Victorian Manor House. Facilities include cafe, picnic areas, adventure playground, narrow-gauge railway, and gift shop. Disabled wheelchair access provided for. The parkland stretches to over 160 acres with 260 different animal species.

Warwick Castle
A great day out for both adults and children. Warwick Castle is one of the best preserved in the UK and dates back to William the Conqueror. It brings to life a thousand years of history. Here you can experience the sights and sounds of the medieval household, chilling dungeon and torture chambers, state rooms, towers and ramparts. In addition, there are live shows of sword fighting, falconry, and knights jousting. This venue is a must for children of all ages.

Cheltenham Spa
A market town with a plethora of antique shops, gardens, museums and much more to attract its many visitors. A cultural centre hosting a wide array of international festivals and events including the world-famous Cheltenham Gold Cup – highlight of The Cheltenham Festival held at the Racecourse in nearby Prestbury.

More Perfect Campervan Destinations!

Crantock Beach, Cornwall

Close to Newquay, this feels like a different Cornwall: Crantock Beach is a long stretch of golden sand sitting at the mouth of the Gannel estuary.
The beach is backed by dunes, with the wildlife-rich grasslands of Rushy Green rising up behind them. At the far end of the beach is the headland of Pentire Point West. This small stretch of coast and the slopes above Polly Joke beach are popular in early summer for their amazingly vibrant displays of wildflowers.
There are walks to enjoy taking in the Gannel and Crantock village, or you could follow the South West Coast Path for far-reaching views along the coast beyond West Pentire.


Snowdonia might start in the far north around Yr Wyddfa/Snowdon. But that’s not the end of it. The Snowdonia National Park extends eastwards and southwards, across to Bala and almost all the way down to Machynlleth. These highlands are greener and rounder than those in the rocky north – but they’re still seriously mountainous. Dolgellau’s Cader Idris and the Aran and Arenigs above Bala are lofty outposts, looking down across a landscape of traditional farmland, forest and outstandingly beautiful lakes. In the Coed y Brenin Forest Park there’s world-class mountain biking and family-friendly walking.

Scottish Highlands

Mysterious, dramatic and full of natural wonder – a campervan is the perfect way to explore this wildly beautiful part of the UK. Gorgeous lochs and glens provide the backdrop to your Scottish adventure.
Wake up every morning and have some of the most glorious scenic views of the UK quite literally on your doorstep. Explore coastal areas like the Moray Firth or go to the Cairngorms National Park to spot wildlife.
This is the home of Ben Nevis, Britain’s highest peak, and the huge Loch Ness. You will never be short of beautiful scenery when travelling through the Highlands by campervan.

The Broads

The Suffolk and Norfolk Broads are a treat for campervan holidays with their beautiful landscape and picturesque backdrops. Camp along the riverside or enjoy a day boating, the Broads are one of the few destinations that has something in store for young and old.