Campsites in Lincolnshire

The second largest ceremonial county in England, Lincolnshire lies low in eastern England and covers over 2,500 miles of diverse, thinly populated, beautiful land. Every year, Lincolnshire welcomes masses of visitors to see unspoilt countryside, miles of magnificent coastline, blue-flag beaches and bustling market towns. Read more

Mablethorpe

Mablethorpe

Perfectly situated for exploring the Fens inland, the Lincolnshire Wolds to the north, and the long Lincolnshire seaside coast, this campsite is just a mile from the gloriously sandy, family-friendly beach at Mablethorpe. The site is well situated for some pleasant coastal walks – be sure to look out for the seals that come to the beach at Donna Nook to give birth in the autumn.

Top site for beaches
Top site for beaches

Woodhall Spa

Woodhall Spa

Woodhall Spa is a peaceful campsite that is situated deep in the Fenlands with glorious open skies meeting the rolling hills and countryside of the Wolds. To the east are the sandy, family-friendly beaches of Skegness and Chapel St Leonards. The campsite is regularly visited by woodland creatures including woodpeckers, rabbits and wild birds at the campsite’s own lake.

Top site for photography
Top site for photography

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Things to do: Camping in Lincolnshire

With a diverse array of places to visit and things to do, camping in Lincolnshire is the perfect choice whether you are looking for a family holiday, romantic weekend, activity break or fun day out. With a cobbled cathedral city and a sprawling Area of Natural Beauty, Lincolnshire is an ideal location for your next camping trip.

Cathedral City

Steeped in fascinating history dating back over 2000 years, Lincoln lies beside the winding River Witham at the heart of this diverse county. With an impressive Norman castle, awe-inspiring gothic cathedral, medieval houses, museums and gardens, Lincoln is an ideal location to spend a day on your next camping trip.

Officially the tallest building in the world for over 238 years, surpassing the Great Pyramid of Giza, Lincoln Cathedral was built in the 11th century and soars above the historic city below. Marvel at the sheer size of this breath-taking structure and its Early Gothic architectural features. Uncover one of the four remaining copies of the Magna Carta in the l library designed by acclaimed architect, Sir Christopher Wren.

Constructed in Lincoln during the late 11th century by William the Conqueror, Lincoln Castle offers an exclusive insight into Lincolnshire’s fascinating history. Built on the site of a pre-existing Roman fortress, Lincoln Castle is one of two fortresses in the castle to have two mottes. Take a wander around the great stone curtain wall, offering panoramic views of Lincoln and the cathedral that towers above it.

Exhibiting an insight into the local commercial, domestic, agricultural, and industrial communities, the Museum of Lincolnshire Life celebrates the county’s diverse culture and is home to over 250,000 unique objects and artefacts. Established in 1969, the museum is free to the public and tells the story of the Royal Lincolnshire Regiment and Lincolnshire Yeomanry.

Lincolnshire Wolds

Situated a short distance east of Lincoln, inland from the coastline, the Lincolnshire Wolds is a unique range of hills dotted with pretty villages surrounded by rolling fields and sprawling countryside. Officially designated as an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty in 1973, the Wolds covers over 560 square kilometres of rural Lincolnshire.

With various walking paths and the annual Lincolnshire Wolds Walking Festival, the Wolds draws hundreds of keen hikers each year. Usually held in May and June, the local walking festival offers 16 days of exploration through this tranquil part of the East Midlands. With walks ranging from 1 to 17 miles, there is a walking route for all ages and abilities.

Located on the eastern edge of the Lincolnshire Wolds, the bustling Georgian market town of Louth is one of the country’s most attractive towns. Labelled a “food mecca” by revered TV chefs The Hairy Bikers, Louth has become a beloved foodie hot-spot due to its weekly markets exhibiting some of Lincolnshire’s finest produce.

Nestled between River Bain and River Waring, Horncastle is a thriving Lincolnshire town brimming with antique shops, award-winning coffee houses, gourmet restaurants and cosy pubs. Explore the charming Church of St Mary, dating back to 1250 and thought to have once been a Saxon Minster.

Top things to do in Lincolnshire

All campsites in Lincolnshire offer plenty of activities with major attractions within easy reach. From Manby Motorplex to Market Rasen Racecourse, medieval castles, historic houses and coastal towns, camping in Lincolnshire is the perfect holiday for the whole family.

1. Belton House
Often cited as being the perfect example of an English country-house estate, Belton House sits proudly on the outskirts of the attractive Lincolnshire town of Grantham. Boasting views across the pristine gardens and deer-park, Belton House was home to the Brownlow family for centuries but has been in the possession of the National Trust since 1984.

2. Fantasy Island Theme Park
Opened in 1995, Fantasy Island Theme Park is a must-visit attraction for all thrill-seeking families staying at our Mablethorpe Club Site. With a diverse array of rides, roller coasters and attractions, Fantasy Island Resort is one of the country’s best family-run theme parks. If you’re feeling brave, take a ride on the Odyssey, the UK’s third tallest coaster reaching speeds of up to 68 miles per hour.

3. Natureland Seal Sanctuary
Situated beside Skegness’ Pleasure Beach, on the Lincolnshire Coastline, the Natureland Seal Sanctuary is a fantastic day out for the whole family. The sanctuary specialises in nurturing injured seals, taking them in, treating them and releasing them back in to their natural habitat. Uncover the fascinating process of their rehabilitation and meet other animals, including crocodiles, penguins, meerkats and alpacas.

4. Tattershall Castle
Towering proudly above the Lincolnshire Fens, a short distance from our Woodhall Spa Club Site, Tattershall Castle was built as a manor house in 1231. Constructed by Robert de Tattershall to impress aristocratic guests, the house was rebuilt in the 15th century and expanded into the magnificent red brick castle we see today.

5. Lincoln Aviation Heritage Centre
Formed over 20 years ago, the Lincoln Aviation Heritage Centre is a family run museum honouring the 55,000 men of Bomber Command who gave their lives during World War Two. Located in the quaint village of East Kirby, the Lincoln Aviation Heritage Centre is a fascinating day out for history enthusiasts. The centre is home to one of the world’s rarest aircrafts, the Avro Lancaster Bomber.

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