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Holiday Destination: Woolacombe

Woolacombe holds the its beach has been voted one of Britain's best and lies between Morte Point and Baggy Point. This three mile long stretch of golden sand has won both the blue flag and Premier Seaside Beach awards for it's cleanliness, water quality and facilities. Life guards ensure safe family swimming during the summer and surfers come from all over the country to enjoy the great waves and clean water. The beach, which lost its Blue Flag beach award in 2012 due to water quality issues, is 3 miles long, sandy, gently sloping and faces the Atlantic Ocean near the western limit of the Bristol Channel. It is a popular destination for surfing and is part of the North Devon Coast Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty. Many are motivated to visit because of the excellent surfing conditions found locally. There are many hotels, holiday flats and bed and breakfast establishments, and most of the entertainment opportunities are aimed at tourists. A long established attraction in the centre of the village was a crazy golf course which featured North Devon landmarks for the holes, the unique model buildings being constructed from the various types of stone found in the local area. This attraction was demolished and rebuilt as a pirate themed crazy golf course in 2010.


Summer 15 °C (59 °F), Winter 1 °C (34 °F)

Tourist Season

summer is best season for tourism in Woolacombe.


Hotels and Apartments.

General Information Of Woolacombe

  • Land Area: 233 sq mi (1,729 km2)
  • Population: 13 Lakh.
  • Capital City: Devon.
  • Language: English.

Tourist Attraction in or Near by Woolacombe

Putsborough Sands

Putsborough is a beach on the coast of North Devon, England, between Croyde and Woolacombe. Putsborough beach is situated on the southern end of Woolacombe Sands. The surf works at all tide stages but mid to high tend to have an edge. It is the only beach in the area that benefits from some protection from the South Southwesterly winds, thanks to Baggy Point headland. Peaks are scattered all along its length. It has a fairly slow waves which are suitable for beginners. The sandy beach has some rocky outcrops which provide paddling pools. The beach is privately owned and the car park is reached by a narrow road with passing places. Above the beach are a small caravan site.

Museum of Dartmoor Life

The Museum of Dartmoor Life is a local museum in Okehampton, Devon, southwest England. It covers life in the Dartmoor area. The museum opened in 1981. It is housed on three floors in an early 19th century mill and there is a waterwheel at the museum. The collections concentrate on the social history of Dartmoor and Okehampton from prehistoric times to the present. The museum is run as an independent charitable trust with a board of trustees.

Willingcott Valley Golf Course

Willingcott Valley is a dramatic golf course with fantastic panoramic views. Off the yellow tees, the course has great visual impact, but the carries are still fairly manageable. It will provide a great day out provided you use your handicap allowance sensibly. The competition tees are much more of a tough test. The course makes the most use of the natural drainage, and we have created a series of ponds and lakes that run along the valley floor, providing natural hazards on 9 of the 18 holes. Several of the holes provide views across to Exmoor, some a view of Lundy Island, and the rest have views down the valley towards the village of West Down.


Ilfracombe is a seaside resort and civil parish on the North Devon coast, England with a small harbour, surrounded by cliffs. The parish stretches along the coast from The Coastguard Cottages in Hele Bay toward the east and 4 miles along The Torrs to Lee Bay toward the west. The resort is hilly and the highest point within the parish boundary is at Hore Down Gate, 2 miles inland and 860 feet above sea level. The landmark of Hillsborough Hill dominates the harbour and is the site of an Iron Age fortified settlement. The architectural award winning Landmark Theatre is either loved or hated for its unusual double conical design; it is distinctive and, with the St Nicholas's Chapel on Lantern Hill, a major landmark in the town.

Dunster Dolls Museum

The Doll Museum in Dunster, Somerset, England houses a collection of over 800 dolls from around the world, based on the collection of the late Mollie Hardwick, who died in 1970 and donated her collection to the village memorial hall committee. The collection, which was established in 1971 includes a display of British and foreign dolls in various costumes. 32 of the dolls were stolen during a burglary in 1992 and have never been recovered.

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