North Norfolk Coast

The North Norfolk Coast (From 18 miles onwards)

The treehouse is within easy reach of the beautiful and varied Norfolk coastline. It has award winning beaches, many of which are part of the deep history coast discovery trail of North Norfolk. The small towns and pretty traditional fishing villages offer a mix of independent shops, seaside amusements, deli’s, cafe’s, restaurants and pubs which serve amazing fresh produce from the coast. The landscape is diverse, a heaven for wildlife, from marshland landscapes to endless beaches and all under those Norfolk big blue skies.

You can find spectacular sunsets at Heacham and Hunstanton, where you will find large, sandy beaches with rock pools at low tide.

Brancaster beach has miles of golden sand and salt marshes, off  Scolt head island, which is nearby. Parts of the beach are ideal for kite surfing – a shipwreck can also be seen at low tide. Holkham beach has white sands and pinewoods, and has featured in many films which showcases it’s raw beauty. It is home to numerous flora and fauna, and is part of one the largest nature reserves in the country. You can also visit Holkham hall, which is a stately home built in 1734.

Wells – next – the – sea.  A vibrant small town, with amusements, deli’s and cafes, proving itself to be one of the more popular seaside destinations. Its beach is sandy, has walks through the pinewood, quirky beach huts on the beach and multiple car parks! You can walk between Holkham and Wells, as it is part of the Norfolk Coast path.

Sheringham is a pebbly beach, and is a seaside town set upon the cliffs.

Cromer is another popular seaside destination, with a pier holding its own theatre, where you can watch the end of pier show! And of course you can taste the famous Cromer crabs! You could also have a go at surfing or paddle boarding, at the surf school located on the seafront.

Enjoy a cliff top walk in West Runton where a Woolly mammoth was discovered in 1990.

There is  a lot of character whilst travelling around the coast, taking in places such as Burnham Overy Staithe and Thornham.

At Blakeney you can take a boat trip to watch the seals, or have a go at crabbing on the quay. or you can just take in the beautiful scenery and creeks!

At Cley, you will find an amazing spot for bird watching on the coastal nature reserve. Which combines both Salthouse and Cley. The reserve is more than 300 hectares, with six hides and views across scrapes and pools for watching the numerous breeding and passage birds. It also has an award winning visitor centre, and café.