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Visit the Dales


Our Dales


Following the course of the River Aire from Malhamdale to Airedale. This valley includes Gargrave and carries on east to Skipton.


Arkengarthdale is the most northerly valley in the Yorkshire Dales with a wild feel. A lovely unfenced road leads up the valley to Tan Hill - the highest pub in Britain.


Coverdale is a beautiful quiet valley which links Wensleydale with Wharfedale. The major village is Carlton-in-Coverdale with its community pub.


Dentdale is a heavenly valley with Dent village at its heart. Enjoy its riverside walks, the UK's highest mainline railway station and quiet roads.

Ingleton Glens

At Ingleton Glens the rivers Doe and Twiss cascade over the Craven Fault. They tumble down to Ingleton in a series of spectacular waterfalls.


The quiet valley of Littondale leaves Wharfedale at Kilnsey. Spectacular narrow roads through Arncliffe and Litton lead to Malham Tarn and Stainforth.

Lower Wensleydale

Lower Wensleydale runs from Masham to Ripon. There are lovely market towns, great food and drink producers and stunning attractions.

Lune Valley

The River Lune starts in the northern Howgills before turning south. Its wide lush green valley separates the Yorkshire Dales and Lake District.


The popular valley of Malhamdale contains the stunning Malham Cove, the towering sides of Gordale Scar, Janet's Foss and Malham Tarn.

Mallerstang and Eden Valley

A wild and remote valley in the Yorkshire Dales National Park.


Nidderdale is an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty. It has wild heather moorland, large reservoirs and attractive market towns and villages.

Rawthey Valley

The Rawthey valley runs down the eastern sides of the Howgills. The grassy slopes of the hills descend steeply into the wooded valley.


You can access the Yorkshire Three Peaks from Ribblesdale valley. The Settle to Carlisle railway runs along its length crossing Ribblehead viaduct.


Swaledale is one of the most northerly of the dales and it has perhaps the wildest, most unspoilt scenery in the National Park.


Famous for its cheese, historic villages, waterfalls, traditional markets and crafts.


The River Wharfe gathers the waters of Langstrothdale and the becks above Cray. It runs south to Bolton Abbey down a glacial valley.


Widdale is one of the less well-known dales. But the trip is worth it to experience the feeling of remoteness in amongst the conifer woods or bleak moorland that lie on either side.