Sarah Hailstone took this photo of this classic Cornham Brake view on a gorgeous Spring day last week. On Facebook alone it had close to 1,700 reactions (likes, comments and shares). In total it reached 42,000 people. That’s not even taking into account how many people saw this beautiful photo on our Instagram account.
Photo by Roger Shattock.
Looking across to Kings Brompton from Brompton Regis on Monday morning.Tash Cowley, 25 January 2021
This photo was seen by 74,000 people on our Facebook page alone.
With the weather having gone back to being grey, damp and cold, it is nice to look back at photos which show Exmoor under a warm, blue sky. Sarah Hailstone and her dog Jack go for (very) long walks across Exmoor every day. Sarah runs her own blog (Discover Exmoor with Jack) and regularly very kindly shares her photos with us.
Now sit back and dream of Exmoor….
These most beautiful birds can be spotted at many locations on Exmoor. While most of us will just see a flash of iridescent blue, Michael Fook managed to capture some outstanding photos:
Not often do we have the chance to see Dunster castle from a new perspective – thanks to Liam Holly who shared this aerial view of the castle and the village all the way to Minehead and North Hill with us on Instagram.
Sometimes it really is a question of being in the right place at the right time. And that’s where Jeff Acreman was nearly to the day six years ago.
Situated not far off the B3358 between Challacombe and Simonsbath, Pinkery Pond is a remote catchment of water at the headwater of the River Barle on The Chains. It was built for the Knight family around 1830 – John Knight had purchased at public tender the 10,262 1/4 acre former royal forest of Exmoor in August 1818 and began what became the largest single land reclamation project in England.
Nicola Kemp went for a wintery walk at the beginning of January 2021 and shared these photos with us: