Goldeneye - Cycling Country Lanes - Hampshire & Isle Of Wight
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The Goldeneye Cycling Country Lanes series provides clear, easy to use and easy to follow cycling maps which Illustrates: a) Commissioned circular routes in purple. b) Traffic-Free Family Cycling Trails (e.g. The Granite Way, Camel Trail, High Peak Trails), and c) The National Cycle Network routes (e.g. NCN27, NCN1 etc).
Goldeneye Hampshire & Isle of Wight Cycling Map Guide
Cycling Country Lanes & Traffic-Free Family RoutesThe Goldeneye Cycling Country Lanes series provides clear, easy to use and easy to follow cycling maps which Illustrates: a) Commissioned circular routes in purple. b) Traffic-Free Family Cycling Trails (e.g. The Granite Way, Camel Trail, High Peak Trails), and c) The National Cycle Network routes (e.g. NCN27, NCN1 etc). Working very closely with Sustrans (The National Cycle Network) to provide their up-to-date routes. The scale of this series mapping (from 1:100,000 to 1:126,720) is designed to be ideal for touring the UK's cycle paths and minor roads. Goldeneye have been producing these maps for the past 15 years in which time received some wonderful reviews from the Cycling Press• 1st Edition• 24 Pages• 112mm x 240mm• ISBN 9 78185965 149 0• Matt laminated for foul-weather protection• Ideal scale for touring (@ 1:126,720/2 miles to 1 inch)• 12 circular routes overprinted on the Map• Traffic-Free Family Cycling Trails: The Test Way (Stonymarsh - Stockbridge), Chawton Park Woods (Alton off-road cycle trail), The Isle of Wight routes: Cowes - Newport - Elverstone - Sandown, and Yarmouth - Freshwater.• The New Forest is criss-crossed with cycle paths, too.• The National Cycle Network routes: NCN 2, NCN 4, NCN 22, NCN 23, NCN 24 and NCN 45, are all illustrated.Hampshire is a land of tree-tunnelled sunken lanes, thatched cottages with gardens full of flowers, hazel copses, clear chalk streams and rivers. Despite the ever expanding urbanisation of the south of England, inland Hampshire remains much as it always was with little obvious change to its villages and their network of single-track lanes. As the chalk of the South Downs has lost much of its height by the time it reaches Hampshire most of the ridiging is on the easy side with few climbs that could be classed as more than moderate. The New Forest is, understandably one of the most popular tourist destinations in Britain yet it is easy to escape the crowds on a bike on one of the many well-signed cycle trails that cross the area.
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