Throughout every season, Shropshire is the perfect destination. Tucked away on the English and Welsh border, Shropshire has managed to remain unspoilt and comparatively unchanged throughout much of its history. Even the Romans escaped to Shropshire for much needed rest and relaxation!
Known as one of England’s ‘quiet’ counties, there is still plenty to see and do with almost 100 places to visit, including historic houses, castles, beautiful gardens, museums and family attractions. Camping in Shropshire is the perfect choice whether you are looking for a family holiday, romantic weekend, activity break or fun days out.
Ludlow is one of Shropshire’s most picturesque market towns boasting a lively market, food fairs, speciality food shops and a plethora of restaurants and pubs. Shrewsbury is the county town founded by the Saxons and developed by the Tudors. It is particularly famous for its castle, spires, abbey and half-timbered medieval buildings.
Beyond the towns, the Shropshire landscape is diverse and a haven for wildlife. The scenery is stunning with hills and valleys that are a true walker’s paradise. Indeed the hills of South Shropshire, including the Long Mynd, Stretton Hills, Wenlock Edge, Clee Hills and the Wrekin have been designated an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty.
All campsites in Shropshire offer plenty of activities with major attractions within easy reach, and no visit to Shropshire would be complete without visiting Ironbridge Gorge, Wroxeter Roman City, Hawkstone Historic Park and the mysterious Ludlow Castle. Whatever the season, camping in Shropshire is the perfect holiday for all the family.
Remember you can always look at our What's on area to find local events and attractions.
This lovely campsite is set in rolling pastureland and protected by the sandstone crags of Nesscliffe Country Park. There is plenty to explore locally, including ancient woodlands and open commons which offer fantastic walking opportunities and the chance to do a spot of birdwatching. The campsite offers great facilities with the majority of the big supermarkets within easy reach. Local attractions include Battlefield 1403, a new attraction telling the story of the battle of Shrewsbury, Llanymynech Heritage Area which includes a nature reserve with peregrine falcons and wild orchids, and the numerous heritage railways in the area, including Cambrian Heritage Railway, Welshpool and Llanfair Light Railway, Severn Valley Railway and Llangollen Railway.
Ebury Hill was first developed as a hill fort in the Iron Age, but is now a peaceful and secluded campsite set in the beautiful Shropshire countryside. With plenty of walks available through the fields or woodlands, it is perfect for avid walkers and great also for dogs. Ebury Hill campsite is the ideal base to explore the region with its rich history and picturesque towns and villages. Shrewsbury is not far away by car, and the park and ride means that you can park your car and visit the heart of the ancient town without any hassle.