Centrally located in the heart of England, the Peak District National Park was established in 1951, becoming the country's first National Park.
Camping in the National Parks of England, Scotland and Wales
The UK has some stunning countryside, none more so than our beautiful National Parks.
Articles > Camping in the National Parks of England, Scotland and Wales
The UK has some truly stunning countryside, none more so than our beautiful National Parks. The National Parks make the ideal location for a short break or an extended camping holiday, whether you're staying in a caravan, motorhome or a tent.
From the chalky South Downs and foreboding dark peat of the Peak District in England to the coastal splendour of Wales's Pembrokeshire Coast and the vast mountain ranges of Scotlands Cairngorms, the UK really has it all.
Explore your camping options in and around all 15 UK National Parks, with this handy guide to Camping in the National Parks of England, Scotland and Wales.
Scroll to the bottom of the page to see all the National Parks on an interactive map.
The Lake District is an upland region of extremes, home to England's highest peak, deepest lake and tastiest 'mint-based cake.'
Snowdonia National Park covers 823 square miles of upland North Wales on the western coast of the United Kingdom.
Think of Dartmoor, and you surely think of ponies and the dramatic moorland tors. There are over 160 granite outcrops atop the moors.
Established in 1952, it is the only national park in the United Kingdom to have been designated primarily because of its spectacular coastline.
North York Moors National Park features rolling moorland, high cliff faces and beautiful valleys.
Yorkshire Dales National Park covers an area of around 840 square miles and is home to a wide range of different geological features
Located in the southwest of England, Exmoor National Park is a sprawling area with over 260 square miles of rugged landscape.
Northumberland National Park is a spectacular natural landscape that's home to an abundance of wildlife.
The Brecon Beacons National Park is a stunning upland area situated in the heart of Southern Wales.
The Broads is a lowland region characterised by fens, marshland and, of course, the broads themselves.
When you think of Loch Lomond you surely think of those 'bonny, bonny banks'
The Cairngorm National Park could be considered to be the heart of Scotland, both geographically and historically.
The New Forest has a rich history going back to the time of William the Conquerer.