20 Attractions to Explore Near Easedale Tarn

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Lake District National Park

Lake District National Park

1.59km from Easedale Tarn

The Lake District National Park, in North West England, is the largest national park in the country, occupying 885 sq mi. It is considered one of England's most scenic regions and is the country's premier destination for hiking and climbing. The park lies entirely within the modern county of Cumbria, shared historically by the counties of Cumberland, Westmorland, and Lancashire. Known as much for its mountain peaks as its lakes, the park is home to England's tallest mountain, Scafell Pike, and i

Helm Crag

Helm Crag

2.01km from Easedale Tarn

Helm Crag is a well-known peak just northwest of Grasmere. It’s the fells distinctive rocky profile that lends itself its alternative name ‘The Lion and the Lamb’. The mountains true summit is a cannon shaped barrel of rock known as The Howitzer and stands just over 25ft high. It gives an exhilarating little climb, a brief essay in real mountaineering, and, in a region where all is beautiful, it makes a notable contribution to the natural charms and attractions of Grasmere."

Great Langdale

Great Langdale

2.57km from Easedale Tarn

The Great Langdale valley is a beautiful location some 12,170 acres, much of it in the care of the National Trust. The valley stretches from Ambleside through Clappersgate, Skelwith Bridge, Elterwater, Chapel Stile, to the Dungeon Ghyll Hotel, and the glaciated valley of Mickleden. It is a popular location for hikers, climbers, fell-runners and other outdoor enthusiasts who are attracted by the many fells ringing the head of the valley.

National Trust - Allan Bank

National Trust - Allan Bank

2.8km from Easedale Tarn

A Georgian villa and former home of English poet, William Wordsworth. Today the house is a National Trust property that has only recently been open to the public. Unlike most other National Trust properties, Allan Bank is not a recreation of a period property and many rooms are stripped back, allowing visitors to use their imagination about the building’s potential.

Grasmere

Grasmere

3.13km from Easedale Tarn

Grasmere is perhaps best known as the home of William Wordsworth, a place he once described as "The most loveliest spot that man hath found." Set alongside Grasmere Lake, Grasmere is shrouded by a panorama of fells and mountains that provide the atmosphere so beloved of Wordsworth and the Romantic poets. Old cottages, faced with pebbledash, and houses of bluish-green local slate vie for attention along the twisty streets of the village.

Wordsworth Grasmere

Wordsworth Grasmere

3.85km from Easedale Tarn

Dove Cottage in Grasmere, was William Wordsworth‘s home from 1799 to 1808. Here Wordsworth produced the most famous and best-loved of his poems, and his sister Dorothy kept her famous Grasmere journals. He was there with his sister Dorothy from 1799 to 1808 and penned the line "I wandered lonely as a cloud" after being inspired by flowers the pair had seen on the shores of Ullswater.

Blea Tarn

Blea Tarn

4.66km from Easedale Tarn

Blea Tarn lies high above Great Langdale on the pass to Wrynose. This walk offers a great opportunity for all to get out into the fells safely, while enjoying brilliant views of Lingmoor and Pike of Blisco and other surrounding Langdale fells. One of the picturesque location which offers immense natural beauty and also you can spend some nice time there.

Grisedale Tarn

Grisedale Tarn

5.2km from Easedale Tarn

Nestling high in the mountains at the head of three valleys in a great scoop Grisedale Tarn has an atmospheric setting. Squeezed by the southern guardian of the great Helvellyn ridge - Dollywaggon Pike to its north, and the bulks of Fairfield and Seat Sandal to the south, its outflow treks north east through the long valley of Grisedale to the village of Patterdale.

Loughrigg Fell

Loughrigg Fell

5.35km from Easedale Tarn

Loughrigg Fell is a superb vantage point for the surrounding fells. For one so short in stature it makes up for any lacking in height by having fantastic views all around and an interesting, complicated top. It is flourished with beautiful woodland, craggy fells, stunning views and lots of those quintessential dry stone walls. One of the nice trekking destinations with tremendous views.

Rydal Water

Rydal Water

5.38km from Easedale Tarn

Rydal Water is one of the smallest lakes at 3/4 mile long, 1/4 mile wide and with a depth of 55 feet, but it is very popular partly because of its Wordsworth connections. Steps lead up from the western end of the lake to ‘Wordsworth’s Seat’ – reputedly the poet’s favourite viewpoint. The lake is both supplied and drained by the river Rothay, which flows from Grasmere upstream and towards Windermere downstream.

Rydal Mount & Gardens

Rydal Mount & Gardens

6.13km from Easedale Tarn

An interesting Victorian garden, well maintained because it belonged to the poet, William Wordsworth, from 1815 to 1850. It has trees, shrubs, grass terraces, a summerhouse, and herbaceous borders in design terms, close to the Loudon's Gardenesque Style. The house, which was a focus for romantic literature, continues to be owned by the Wordsworth family and retains the feel of a lived in family home.

Bowfell

Bowfell

6.7km from Easedale Tarn

Bowfell is a summit in the Lake District – Southern Fells region or range in England. Bowfell is 902 meters high. All the walking routes up Bowfell on Mud and Routes can be found below. The top can be identified by the rib of rock 5m NE of the cairn. Other Notes: . Bowfell is a child summit of Scafell Pike. One of the nice trekking destinations and also you can spend some nice time by enjoying the beautiful views out from here.

Crinkle Crags

Crinkle Crags

7.09km from Easedale Tarn

Crinkle Crags by name and nature, a rugged jumble of shattered rocky towers on a ridge set across the head of Oxendale at the far end of the Langdale valley. Its walk has to be one of the best Lake District walks. The views are beautiful, dramatic, and exhilarating as you work your way along the five summits of the Crinkle Crags ridge. One of the good trekking destinations and also you can spend a nice time there.

Helvellyn

Helvellyn

7.18km from Easedale Tarn

Helvellyn is the 3rd highest mountain in the Lake District and England. This narrow ridge has a reputation of being scary and difficult. The scenery includes three deep glacial coves and two sharp-topped ridges on the eastern side. Helvellyn was one of the earliest fells to prove popular with walkers and explorers.

Thirlmere

Thirlmere

7.41km from Easedale Tarn

Thirlmere is a reservoir in the Borough of Allerdale in Cumbria and the English Lake District. The Helvellyn ridge lies to the east of Thirlmere. To the west of Thirlmere are a number of fells; for instance, Armboth Fell and Raven Crag both of which give views of the lake and of Helvellyn beyond. It occupies the site of a former natural lake: this had a fordable waist so narrow that it was (and is) sometimes regarded as two lakes.

Tarn Hows

Tarn Hows

9.1km from Easedale Tarn

One of the beautiful spots that are most visited in Lakeland. Its sheer beauty surrounded by thick woodland and views towards Wetherlam, the Helvellyn range, and the Langdale Pikes. Tarn Hows is fed at its northern end by a series of valley and basin mires and is drained by Tom Gill which cascades down over several small waterfalls to Glen Mary bridge: named by John Ruskin who felt that Tom Gill required a more picturesque name and so gave the area the title 'Glen Mary'.

Castle Crag

Castle Crag

9.19km from Easedale Tarn

Castle Crag is a hill in the North Western Fells of the English Lake District. It is the smallest hill included in Alfred Wainwright's influential Pictorial Guide to the Lakeland Fells, the only Wainwright below 1,000 feet. This route follows the terrace path above the lovely Borrowdale Valley. A short diversion takes you up to Castle Crag via a short but fairly steep zigzag path of loose slate. The route drops through the Jaws of Borrowdale down to the River Derwent below and follows the river

Scafell Pike

Scafell Pike

9.34km from Easedale Tarn

Scafell Pike is England's highest mountain and war memorial, cared for by the National Trust as a result of a gift after the war. Consequently, it is very popular with charity events like the Three Peaks Challenge. If you are not on an event you might want to choose another route. Even small variations like going via Mickledore from Brackenclose make quite a difference to the 'feel' of the walk.

Honister Slate Mine

Honister Slate Mine

9.55km from Easedale Tarn

Honister Slate mine is at the top of the Honister Pass in Borrowdale in the Lake District. You can watch slate being riven (or split) using processes that have changed little over the past 300 years. Quarrying for Westmorland green slate has been taken place in the area since 1728. Apart from the mining, it is also a popular tourist attraction in the Lake District National Park.

Great Gable

Great Gable

9.76km from Easedale Tarn

Great Gable is one of the most distinctive fells in the Lake District, clearly visible and easily identified from all over the National Park. One of the unique locations for walkers, scramblers, and climbers alike. It provides a challenging alternative to the walk to the summit, completing a circuit of the fell’s precipitous slopes using trails that used to be the domain solely of hardened climbers.

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Know more about Easedale Tarn

Easedale Tarn

Easedale Tarn

Easedale Tarn, Ambleside LA22 9JS, UK

Easedale Tarn is a tarn in the center of the English Lake District, about two miles west of the village of Grasmere. With plenty of stone bridges for trolls to hide under, waterfalls plunging into pools, and a mountain tarn surrounded by an amphitheater of fells, this walk is truly spectacular. The path up is a little loose under foot and rocky but really this is a straightforward and pleasant walk. The ring of mountains is suitably impressive.