Luxury chauffeur-driven tours
Cornwall is known for its geology and coastal scenery. The north coast has many cliffs where exposed geological formations are studied. Cornwall is celebrated for its wild moorland landscapes, its long and varied coastline, its pretty villages, its many place-names derived from the Cornish language, and its very mild climate. Much of Cornwall’s coastline, as well as Bodmin Moor are protected as an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty. Cornwall is situated west of Devon, England.
“Cornwall is very primeval: great, black, jutting cliffs and rocks, like the original darkness, and a pale sea breaking in, like dawn. It is like the beginning of the world, wonderful…”
Attractions, Dining and Airports
Cornwall is a magical place. Its rugged coastline stirs the senses. Places like Bodmin Moor and Daphne du Maurier’s Jamaica Inn still reeks of smuggling. Newquay and Porthtowan are popular destinations for surfers. The Eden Project near St Austell is an iconic tourist attraction.
Attractions include: Bodmin & Wenford Railway, Bodmin Jail, Cornish Seal Sanctuary, Cotehele Estate, Geevor Tin Mine, Lanhydrock, Lappa Valley, Minack Theatre, National Maritime Museum Cornwall, Newquay Zoo, Pencarrow House & Gardens, Pendennis Castle (Kastel Penndinas), St Michael’s Mount, Tate St Ives, The Lost Gardens of Heligan, Trebah Garden, Trelissick, Trengwainton Garden, Trerice & Wheal Martyn.
Fine dining is available at the following Michelin Starred Restaurants including Outlaw’s Fish Kitchen and Outlaw’s New Road in Port Isaac, Paul Ainsworth at Number 6 in Padstow.
Five star and luxury hotels include: The Headland Hotel & Spa, The Rosevine, Padstow Townhouse, Hell Bay, Star Castle Hotel, Coombeshead Farm, The Scarlet, St Edmunds House, The St. Mawes Hotel, Hotel Tresanton, Beach Lodges at Carbis Bay, and The Lugger.
Cornwall is served by Newquay Airport, and private jets, charters and helicopters from Perranporth airfield.