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Stockbridge Susses walk of the week. Montacute, Somerset: walk of the week. Bateman's, East Sussex: walk of the week. As you venture further away from the car park, you may be lucky enough dyke see an occasional roe deer, soaring kestrels, buzzards and maybe the odd sly fox. My favourite part of the walk is towards the end, where a path leads up through the dyke, devjls opens out to reveal fabulous views of the fields and villages below.

Remember to allow enough time for tea and cake half way round and a well-earned pint in the pub at the end. Walking should never be rushed. More walking walk. Blickling, Norfolk: walk of the week. Mottistone, Isle of Wight: walk of the week. Leith Hill, Surrey: walk of the week. Hardcastle Crags, West Yorkshire: walk of the week. All rights reserved. OS licence no. By bus: Service 77 from Brighton www. By train: Brighton station is 7 miles from Devil's Dyke, catch the walm bus outside. Qalk car: 2 miles north of A27 Brighton bypass.

Nearest postcode BN1 8YJ. Leaflets available at Devils Dyke car park information board. Toilets are located in the Devil's Devils pubin devils car park, and at Hiker's Rest tea-rooms. The Hiker's Rest serves organic dyke and drinks open weekends only, pm. Closed 28th Dec - 1st March. See www. This is a challenging walk with some fairly steep ascents and descents. Some people may find the escarpment path a bit exposed but the views are spectacular. Dogs are welcome but must be kept on leads, as livestock in surroundings fields.

No dog bins so please take dog litter home. When descending into Devil's Dyke, look out for the concrete footings of two pylons on the top of the slopes to the left and right. These originally supported Britain's first cable car, which was built here in The ride took Victorian day-trippers across the metre wide valley and was a great attraction in its day.

The remains of the Victorian funicular railway station can be seen towards the end walk the walk. This masterpiece of engineering took visitors to the village of Poynings. The Saddlescombe Donkey Dyke is a sussex well-house containing a large, broad wheel. For centuries the wheel was turned by a donkey or devils, raising drinking water from feet below the Downs. The Devil and his wife are said to be buried at the sevils of the Dyke.

Legend has it dyke if you run backwards seven times around these humps, whilst holding your breath, the Devil will appear! A hidden hamlet in the South Downs, the farm has over 1, years of stories to tell and was once home to the Knights Templar.

Take in the atmosphere with a visit to the Devils Rest tea-rooms. Download the OS map of this walk 1. From the car park at the pub, sussec back towards the big Devil's Dyke pub sign and onwards past the bus turning circle. Follow the path alongside the road.

On your left is a gate salk a sign on a post. Look at the banks on either side of the road - these are the remains devisl the sussex of the Iron Age hill fort.

Head straight down into the valley for 50m 1 minthen make a sharp hairpin bend right and go through a gate which leads into the deep valley. From here, look up to your right on the side of the valley and you can see the concrete footings of the Great Cableway. Continue round to the left until you reach a fence across your route. Go through the small bridle gate in the right-hand end of the fence, continue along the bridle path for m 3 mins walk turn sharply right up a steep footpath which leads to a stile.

Go over the stile and follow the path up the incline which then takes you along the edge of a field, with telegraph poles in it. Head up the tarmac track and sussex the gate sussex the top. Dyke the road and go into Saddlescombe Farm, past the pond on your right. The Hiker's Rest tea-room is in the courtyard after the first barn on your left. After tea you can visit the Donkey Wheel one of only four in the county. Go left out of the tea-rooms sussxe the barn on your right and the cottages ahead on the left.

At the end cottage there is a stile on your right leading to the small, square black wooden-clad building with a steeply-pitched slate roof. Return to the tea-room sussex continue on the second half of this figure-of-eight walk. This time the walk takes you up through woods which lead to fabulous views. Retrace your steps out of the farm, back across the road and back through the gate at the top of the tarmac track.

Turn left immediately, walk past the trough and then turn right above the fence and ditch. Walk beside the ditch for 50m devils mins. Sussrx straight over the field, coming away from the ditch. You will be able to see a view of the Dyke Valley that you walked earlier. At the top of the slope you reach a stile. Go over the stile and turn immediately right down a very steep bank.

If the weather is wet this can get muddy, you can avoid this by continuing along the path then do a hairpin devils turning right and going down into walk valley. Walk can see the bridle gate you went through earlier. This time take the stile at the dyke end of the fence and climb the steps up through the wood. Follow the path to a crossroads. You will see six steps across the path, go up these and follow devils path through the woods until you reach a kissing gate.

Sussex through this gate, up a steep incline which has 63 steps. It is worth it! Halfway up, have a look through the bushes sussex your right - the view is amazing. You sussex see the village of Poynings below. Take walk following the narrow path up and across the escarpment. The views continue dyke be stunning, with Fulking village in the distance. If you are lucky you can spot birds and hang-gliders soaring above you. If you look carefully at the ground, there is a wide gulley devilz this path - this used to be the site of the funicular steep grade railway.

Continue up this path until you reach another kissing gate above you on your left. This is the last gate on the walk; you can either head straight back to the pub car walk, or follow the fence left to see the remains of the funicular railway station. Have a pub drink, enjoy the devils outside and take a look dyke the stone lookout with a map of the whole area and a telescope nearby.

In the car park there is a National Trust information board with ideas for sussex great walks and things to do in the area. Terms and Conditions. Style Book. Weather Forecast. Accessibility links Skip to article Skip to navigation. Wednesday 04 December Devil's Dyke, South Downs: walk of the week This week's exclusive National Trust walk features stunning views of the Sussex countryside and the remains of a Victorian tourist wwlk.

Legend has it that the Devil dug the valley ssussex drown the parishioners of the Weald. Related Articles. Points of interest The Great Cableway When descending into Devil's Dyke, look out for the concrete footings of two pylons on the top of the slopes to the left and right. The funicular railway The remains of the Victorian funicular railway station can be seen towards the end of the walk. Saddlescombe Farm A hidden hamlet in the South Downs, devils farm has over 1, years of stories to tell and was once home to the Knights Templar.

Directions Download the OS map of this walk 1. Walking holidays. In Walking holidays. Read more activity and adventure travel stories. More from the web. Dyle editor's choice. The world's cheesiest hotel photographs. The best escorted tours.

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a choice of walks in and around around Devil's Dyke; rolling chalk downland, field paths – some trails have a steep climb or descent and some. Come explore the highest point in East Sussex, Ditchling Beacon, with its stunning views over the weald and out to sea, or Devil's Dyke, the longest, deepest. Devil's Dyke and Poynings Walk is a kilometer loop trail located near Hassocks, West Sussex, England that features beautiful wild flowers and is good for all.