Weekend Walk – Cromford

Cromford walk photo 1Tilly, Mackie and I decided to do an experimental walk along Cromford Canal this week. The reason I say it’s experimental is because dog walks have taken on a whole new meaning now that I have two dogs! Particularly since one is still only a puppy, but at 12 months old, he’s a big one!  At the moment we are doing a lot of lead walks, but that’s only because I don’t have the perfect recall with them together.

Anyhow, the walk that I am about to describe is approximately 2 miles long and took me about one hour. It has a steep uphill section, but is a real mixture of canal paths, woodland and road walking. Hopefully a little bit of everything for everyone.  There are also refreshment stops along the way too.

The Walk

1. Park at Cromford Wharf car park DE4 3RQ.  It is a pay and display (it cost me £1.30 for two hours, which I didn’t think was too bad).

2. From the canal, turn left and walk towards the canal. You must turn left and walk down the canal towards High Peak Junction. Many people walk their dogs along here, and many of them will be off lead. There are poop bins to be found at High Peak junction and I’m pretty sure I passed one at the start of the canal walk at Cromford Wharf.  It’s approximately 1 mile to the High Peak Junction. There are refreshments served here if you wish.Cromford walk photo 2

3. Upon arriving at High Peak Junction, you need to cross the bridge and head behind the buildings, following a path which is called the Sheep Pastures incline.  You will walk through a short tunnel onto the trail. This is the long steep part of the walk. Dogs are fine to be off lead once you are on this path.  The footpath that you are on, follows what was the Cromford and High Peak Railway. You will pass a “catch pit” which was designed to capture run away trains of which there were a few!

4. Continue walking up this hill and walk past the small brick building which will be on your right. Shortly afterwards, you will see a footpath sign on your left. This is where the High Peak Trail (which is what you are on) intersects with the Midshires Trail. You will notice that you are on what I can only describe as a bridge section. Once you turn left you will almost double back on yourself and effectively go underneath the High Peak Trail. Follow the signpost to Cromford (turn left). You will walk down a track, again dogs are still OK off lead, but be aware that this track turns into a road very shortly.

Cromford walk photo 3

5. The track peters out and becomes Intake Lane. Follow this lane downhill (ignoring all turnings) and eventually you will meet the A6, which is a very busy main road. Turn left along the A6 and walk up to the traffic light junction, be very careful of the traffic and keep your dogs on a short lead.   (Note: To avoid walking along the A6 pavement, apparently there is a gap in the wall opposite Intake Lane, when you meet the A6, I didn’t see this path, but apparently this will cut the corner where the road junction is, but I don’t know how easy it would be to cross the road at this point).

6. At the junction, turn right into Mill Road and walk back towards the Cromford Wharf car park.

Below I have shown a map, where the blue marker shows where the walk starts. If you move the map across to the right, you can see the footpaths that I have described. I am still working on how to use these maps properly, so you will have to bear with me! The OS map OL24 is the correct Ordnance Survey map to use, if you have one.

For nearby pubs click here

You might also be interested in this post for dog friendly cafes.

Enjoy your dog walk!

Get directionsExport as KML for Google Earth/Google MapsOpen standalone map in fullscreen modeCreate QR code image for standalone map in fullscreen modeExport as GeoJSONExport as GeoRSSExport as ARML for Wikitude Augmented-Reality browser
Cromford Wharf

loading map - please wait...

Cromford Wharf 53.109741, -1.554179 Cromford Mill, Mill Road, Matlock, United Kingdom (Directions)

 

 

Choose a dog walk

Black Rocks Cromford

Black Rocks Cromford

Here are a few lovely dog walks that we have put together when you come up to the Peak District with your 4 legged friend!

Monyash Meander – a short 2 mile walk around the village of Monyash and surrounding dales. Finishing with a visit to either a dog friendly pub or cafe.

The Wild Rhubarb Walk – try some of the Monsal Trail, but then drop down to the riverside and enjoy the peace and tranquility and nature.

The Bakewell Loop – a fairly flat circular walk of about 3 miles, along parts of the Monsal Trail from Bakewell. Along the way you will pass Hassop Station which houses a coffee shop. There is space outside to sit undercover with your dog. Otherwise you need to find the dog friendly pubs and coffee shops in Bakewell itself.

The Cromford Canal and High Peak Incline  – a pleasant walk along the canal followed by an uphill climb along the High Peak trail and then drop back down into Cromford, where there are dog friendly pubs.

Black Rocks – is close to Cromford and is a great place to let your dog off lead. There are a choice of way marked paths you can follow.

All of the above walks allow your dog to be off the lead, there are other places that you can try some of which may require your dogs to be on the lead – particularly the National Trust walks - although some places are more lenient than others.

Finally there are Woodland walks which are usually offlead and offer your dog plenty of fun.

Hopefully one of these will take your fancy! Enjoy your walks.

 

 

Dog Friendly Pubs near Matlock

MoCa Bar: 77 Dale Rd, Matlock  Tel: 01629 258084
Children and dogs welcome. (Children until 7pm)

The Boat Inn: Scarthin, Cromford, Matlock, Derbyshire. DE4 3QF  Tel: 01629 258083

The Bell:  Cromford Hill, Cromford, Matlock, Derbyshire DE4 3RF Tel: 01629 822102

Red Lion: Main St, Birchover, Nr Matlock, Derbyshire. DE4 2BN  Tel: 01629 650363

Flying Childers: Main Rd, Stanton in Peak, Derbyshire. DE4 2LW   Tel: 01629 636333

Red Lion Hotel: Market Place, Wirksworth, Matlock, Derbyshire. DE4 4ET  Tel: 01629 822214

The Rising Sun: Rise End, Middleton, Matlock, Derbyshire. DE4 4LS  Tel: 01629 823247

The Miners Arms: Miners Hill, Brassington, Matlock. DE4 4HA  Tel: 01629 540222

 

 

 

 

 

Weekend Walk – Linacre Reservoir

Linacre lower reservoir 2This is a lovely area to walk in, even though it is slightly outside of the Peak District proper.

We often call in here if we are visiting Chesterfield for some shopping and don’t want to leave the dogs behind for any length of time.

Linacre reservoir is owned by Severn Trent and has several pay and display car parks, which is where this particular walk starts. It costs £1 for two hours, which is not bad value at all. If you are lucky, you might even be able to buy an ice cream, if Frederick’s van is parked here.

There are several dog friendly pubs nearby:

The Peacock – at Cutthorpe

The Three Merry Lads – at Cutthorpe (they do a really nice Sunday Carvery and are very dog friendly)!

The Fox and Goose (Pudding Pie Hill S42 7JJ) – we’ve only just found out about this one! They have a lovely log fire for when it gets a bit colder….

The Walk

1. From the car park, walk through the gap and down the steps. Turn right at the bottom of the steps and walk towards the reservoir.

Linacre steps

2. Turn left and follow the well marked path alongside the reservoir. If you keep the water to your right and the grassland to your left, continue along the dam to the end of the path. Half way along, you will see spectacular views of the lower reservoir on your left and the middle reservoir on your right.

Linacre path along reservoirLinacre lower reservoir 2

3. At the end of the path, bear left and walk along the path through the woodland.

linacre forest path

4. At one point the path splits and there is a lower and an upper path. We took the upper path.

5. At the end of the path, turn left and walk along the path at the bottom of the lower reservoir.

6. This will take you to the bottom of some steps, or you can take the path to the right and avoid the steep steps. Assuming you have taken the path, turn left onto the path that you eventually meet and walk back up the hill, past the toilets. You will notice a gate on your left, which you can walk through and meet up with the path where the steps led down to from the car park. Retrace your steps back up to the car park.

Export as KML for Google Earth/Google MapsOpen standalone map in fullscreen modeCreate QR code image for standalone map in fullscreen modeExport as GeoJSONExport as GeoRSSExport as ARML for Wikitude Augmented-Reality browser
Linacre Reservoir

loading map - please wait...

| | km | | /km | +m -m (net: m) | download GPX file download GPX file
Start in Car park: 53.250194, -1.497574
Walk along dam of Reservoir: 53.249219, -1.499805
Walk up through woodland: 53.246574, -1.501307
Take higher path: 53.247601, -1.495600
Turn left and walk back across the dam: 53.247498, -1.494141
Up steps or along the path: 53.249244, -1.494398
marker icon
Get directions Open standalone map in fullscreen mode Export as KML for Google Earth/Google Maps
Start in Car park
Cutthorpe, United Kingdom
marker icon
Get directions Open standalone map in fullscreen mode Export as KML for Google Earth/Google Maps
Walk along dam of Reservoir
Cutthorpe, United Kingdom
marker icon
Get directions Open standalone map in fullscreen mode Export as KML for Google Earth/Google Maps
Walk up through woodland
Cutthorpe, United Kingdom
marker icon
Get directions Open standalone map in fullscreen mode Export as KML for Google Earth/Google Maps
Take higher path
Cutthorpe, United Kingdom
marker icon
Get directions Open standalone map in fullscreen mode Export as KML for Google Earth/Google Maps
Turn left and walk back across the dam
Cutthorpe, United Kingdom
marker icon
Get directions Open standalone map in fullscreen mode Export as KML for Google Earth/Google Maps
Up steps or along the path
Cutthorpe, United Kingdom

The Ultimutt doggy day out: Dogs Unleashed!

Dogs UnleashedWelcome to Dogs Unleashed the ultimutt doggy day out.  This years Dogs Unleashed will take place at The Bakewell Showground, Derbyshire on the 27th and 28th June 2015.

Dogs Unleashed is an exciting, fun filled and informative day out for the whole family. The event is excellent value for money with free entry for all your dogs!

The event will bring together the whole canine community through licensed competitions, displays, breed stands, welfare information and charity stalls and a vast amount of fun doggy activities. Its an excellent day out for anyone who has anything to do with dogs!

This fun and friendly show is the perfect environment for you to try out and experience many of the doggy sports and disciplines within the canine world, all in one day.

There are many activities and competitions at the event where you can personally get involved, just check out the attractions page.

Check their website for more details.

 

The Bakewell Loop

Tilly on the topDistance:     Approx 3.25 miles
Time:            Approx 1.5 hours
Grid Ref:      SK218685
Post Code:   DE45 1DS
Terrain:         Easy, flat, along the trail and paths.

This is a pleasant circular walk which follows part of the Monsal Trail and includes a public bridleway and some roads. There are some spectacular views of Bakewell as you make the return journey across the fields. Apart from the initial walk up the hill towards Bakewell Station, the rest of the walk is relatively flat and easy going.

Toilets: There are public toilets in Bakewell, next to Boots the Chemist.

Refreshments: There are plenty of coffee shops and tea rooms in Bakewell, but you will also pass Hassop Station Café on this walk, where you can sit outside in the covered seating area.

Directions:

  1. Starting from the pay and display car park behind the Tourist Information Centre, follow the road North East out of town and over the historical five arch stone bridge.
  2. Take a right turn and walk up Station Road signed towards the Industrial Estate. This leads to the old Bakewell Station. (You can start the walk here if you wish to, as there is a small pay and display car park outside the station). The Peak District National Park now owns the disused railway line and it forms part of the Monsal Trail. Walk down the left side of the station building and, turn left onto the Monsal Trail (signed Wye Dale). Walk along the trail for approximately 1 mile.
  3. As you approach Hassop Station, you will see several picnic tables and benches, ideal for a quick snack if you have your own food. Alternatively, there is a lovely café at Hassop Station, where you can stop off for refreshments if you wish. There are tables outside with a large outdoor covered seating area at the front of the building where you can take shelter with your dog if the weather is not so forgiving.
  4. Continue past Hassop Station walking under the bridge and staying on the trail. After about another ¼ mile turn left off the Monsal Trail onto a track (signposted Public Bridleway- a blue arrow on a black background) opposite the old Toll Bar House. The track is walled on either side, so your dog can stay off the lead. Just be aware, that there are several gates to pass through which have access to farmers’ fields, where livestock could be grazing. Please remain vigilant and put your dog on the lead if necessary. The stoned track eventually becomes a grassy track, and in wet weather can become a little muddy, but continue along it for approx 0.75 miles. There are fine views across the fields on either side of the track. The track is rather undulating, but as you reach the top of the last uphill section, you will be rewarded with lovely views of Bakewell and it’s church spire.
  5. When you reach the end of the track, you will pass through a gate into a field (ignore the signs to Great Longstone, which will be on your right). Please be aware, that there are often cattle and sheep in this field, so make sure your dog is on the lead. Follow the well trodden path down through the field, following the blue arrowed bridleway sign. At the bottom of the field, pass through the gate and continue to the bottom of the track, bearing right as you walk past Holme Hall which will be on your left. The track will join up with a minor road.
  6. Once you reach the road (where the entrance to the Riverside Business Park is on your right,) turn left and follow the road until you reach a footpath (accessed by a gate) on your right. Note: There is a poop bin, just by the entrance to the Riverside Business Park. You can now walk across the meadow to the next set of gates.
  7. At the corner of the meadow, there are two gates, one takes you up onto the road and the other continues into the next meadow, along a narrow stone path. Follow the path which takes you to another gate and into the field beyond. From here, follow the footpath across the field and towards the stone bridge.
  8. Once at the bridge, turn right and walk across the bridge back into Bakewell.
    Export as KML for Google Earth/Google MapsOpen standalone map in fullscreen modeCreate QR code image for standalone map in fullscreen modeExport as GeoJSONExport as GeoRSSExport as ARML for Wikitude Augmented-Reality browser
    The Bakewell Loop

    loading map - please wait...

    | | km | | /km | +m -m (net: m) | download GPX file download GPX file
    Start: 53.213525, -1.673870
    Station Road: 53.217328, -1.668913
    Hassop Station: 53.231112, -1.676230
    Bridleway: 53.233501, -1.680951
    End of track: 53.221963, -1.681445
    Bottom of field: 53.219146, -1.681278
    Footpath through meadow: 53.217816, -1.677625
    Gates: 53.216917, -1.673634
    marker icon
    Get directions Open standalone map in fullscreen mode Export as KML for Google Earth/Google Maps
    Start
    Tourist Information centre bakewell
    marker icon
    Get directions Open standalone map in fullscreen mode Export as KML for Google Earth/Google Maps
    Station Road
    Station Road, Bakewell, United Kingdom
    marker icon
    Get directions Open standalone map in fullscreen mode Export as KML for Google Earth/Google Maps
    Hassop Station
    Hassop Station Cafe and Monsal Trail Cycle Hire, Bakewell, United Kingdom
    marker icon
    Get directions Open standalone map in fullscreen mode Export as KML for Google Earth/Google Maps
    Bridleway
    Hassop Station Cafe and Monsal Trail Cycle Hire, Bakewell, United Kingdom
    marker icon
    Get directions Open standalone map in fullscreen mode Export as KML for Google Earth/Google Maps
    End of track
    Bakewell, United Kingdom
    marker icon
    Get directions Open standalone map in fullscreen mode Export as KML for Google Earth/Google Maps
    Bottom of field
    Bakewell, United Kingdom
    marker icon
    Get directions Open standalone map in fullscreen mode Export as KML for Google Earth/Google Maps
    Footpath through meadow
    Bakewell, United Kingdom
    marker icon
    Get directions Open standalone map in fullscreen mode Export as KML for Google Earth/Google Maps
    Gates
    Bakewell, United Kingdom

Derbyshire Well Dressings – a doggie day out!

tissington-well-dressing-thursday-029Derbyshire is famous for it’s age-old tradition of Well Dressing. Over 80 towns and villages decorate their wells with natural materials, such as plants, flowers, bark and other natural ingredients. These are all artistically arranged to produce fantastic works of art, that are displayed by the wells. There is often a theme to the well dressing, anything from biblical stories to special celebrations.

The well dressing celebrations often last for a few days and are often incorporated into Carnival weeks and other special events.

This offers a lovely opportunity to add some interest to your everyday dog walks. Why not incorporate a dog walk around one of the towns or villages that is taking part in the well dressings. There are often dog friendly pubs and tea shops nearby, so you can really make a day of it.

For a complete list of well dressing dates for 2015 click here

Enjoy!

 

 

 

 

Dog Friendly Hotels

Here is a selection of dog friendly hotels/B&B’s in the Peak District.  This may not be a comprehensive list, but it gives you a good starting point if you are planning a visit to the Peak District with your dog.

Please tell them you found them via our website!

If you know of any others, please let us know and we will update our website.

Hotels/B&B’s near Ashbourne

The Bentley Brook Inn: Fenny Bentley, Ashbourne, Derbyshire  DE6 1LF  Tel: 01335 350278   www.bentleybrookinn.co.uk

Dog & Partridge Country Inn: Swinscoe, Ashbourne, Derbyshire DE6 2HS  Tel: 01335 343183  www.dogandpartridge.co.uk

Throwley Hall Farm: Ilam, Ashbourne, Derbyshire DE6 2BB  Tel: 01538 308202  (B&B in Farmhouse)  www.throwleyhallfarm.co.uk

 

Hotels/B&B’s near Bakewell 

The Peacock: Bakewell Road, Rowsley, Matlock DE4 2EB   Tel: 01629 733518  www.thepeacockarrowsley.com

The Rutland Arms Hotel: The Square, Bakewell DE45 1BT Tel: 01629 812812 www.rutlandarmsbakewell.co.uk

 

Hotels near Buxton

Alison Park Hotel: 3 Temple Road, Buxton SK17 9BA  Tel: 01298 22473  www.alison-park-hotel.co.uk

Best Western Leewood Hotel: The park, Buxton SK17 6TQ  Tel: 01298 23002 www.leewoodhotel.co.uk

Biggin Hall: Biggin by Hartington, Buxton, Derbyshire SK17 0DH  Tel: 01298 84451  www.bigginhall.co.uk

The Old Hall Hotel: Buxton, Derbyshire SK17 6BD  Tel: 01298 822841  www.oldhallhotelbuxton.co.uk

The Old Manse: 6 Clifton Road,  Buxton SK17 6QL  Tel: 01298 25638  www.oldmanse.co.uk

The Palace Hotel:Palace Road, Buxton SK17 6AG Tel: 01298 22001  www.thehotelcollection.co.uk

 

Hotels/B&B’s in Hope Valley

The Little John Hotel: Station Road, Hathersage. Hope Valley, Derbyshire S32 1DD  Tel: 01433 650225

 

Hotels/B&B’s near Matlock

Alison House Hotel: Intake Lane, Cromford, Matlock DE4 3RH  Tel: 01629 822211 www.alison-house-hotel.co.uk

The Devonshire Arms: Beeley, Matlock DE4 2NR  Tel: 01629 733259 www.devonshirebeeley.co.uk

Hodgkinsons Hotel: 150 South Parade, Matlock Bath, Derbyshire DE4 3NR  Tel: 01629 582170  www.hodgkinsons-hotel.co.uk

 

 

 

High Peak Pubs

The Sycamore Inn: Sycamore Road, Birchvale, High Peak SK22 1AB   Tel: 01663 743561

The Star Inn: Glossop SK13 7DD

The Old Hall Inn: Chinley SK23 6EJ  Tel: 01663 750529

The White Lion: Disley SK12 2HA  Tel: 01663 762800

The Pear Tree: 431 Hadfield Road, Glossop SK13 1PY  Tel: 01457 854385

The Grouse Inn: Chunal Road, Glossop SK13 6JY  Tel: 01457 852603

Commercial Inn: 137 Manor Road, Glossop SK13 7SH  Tel: 01457 864569

Prince of Wales: Milltown, Glossop SK13 8PX  Tel: 01457 851604

Moon & Sixpence: 1 Bernard Street, Glossop SK13 7AA  Tel: 01457 865203

The Cheshire Cheese: 65 Lower Market St, Broadbottom SK14 6AA  Tel: 01457 762339

The Peel’s Arms: Temple Street, Padfield, Derbyshire SK13 1EX  Tel: 01457 852719

 

 

 

Weekend Walk: Chatsworth or Eyam?

Chatsworth Horse Trials

Being as Summer is nearly upon us, and everyone likes to find new places to walk/visit with their dogs, I thought I would start a new regular post giving ideas for where to go with your dog at the weekend.

Keeping it timely, this weekend sees the Chatsworth Horse Trials gallop into town (Fri/Sat & Sun 15th – 17th May 2015). This is a great day out for all the family, including your furry friends. They are usually very well catered for at Chatsworth, with plenty of water being available around the show ground for your dog. We go every year, and I am always amazed at the number of dogs that visit – it’s really good to see.

Be prepared to walk a lot! You can follow the riders around the course and watching some spectacular horsemanship. I promise that both you and the dogs will be exhausted by all the fresh air and exercise that you will get!

There are also great trade stands ranging from country clothing, food and drink,  and several pet supply stands. I am hoping that we might find some new dog beds this year, and I could do with some more ideas for training aids for my naughty gun dog puppy. As I write this, he’s currently got one of my socks and lets’s say, I won’t be wearing them any time soon.

A walk in Eyam

If horses aren’t your thing, then how about visiting Eyam (The Plague Village – or at least was…). I went there this week for a wander around with the dogs. We had a nice mooch around the village and then I visited one of the coffee shops which I know is dog friendly, and they now have a window sticker on their front door. Thanks to the staff at Cafe Village Green, which is in The Square in Eyam.

Whilst I was there, I saw another coffee shop almost opposite which I haven’t been in before, but a quick bit of research on Trip Advisor revealed that they are also dog friendly, so I will be taking a trip back to Eyam to take a window sticker to Eyam Tea Rooms, also on The Square.

Our walk (in brief)

1. I parked in Eyam Hall car park (this is a National Trust car park, you’ll need to be a member to park here). Other parking is available, just follow the signs in the village.

2. I turned left and walked up main street, until I reached what was once a public house. I then turned left into Tideswell Lane and followed this up the hill and then turned left onto Windmill Lane. If you have an OS map, there is a loop which takes you around Dunlow Farm and eventually loops back into Tideswell Lane, but there are a lot of sheep and lambs in these fields and dogs must be kept on leads.

3. Instead of taking the loop around Dunlow Farm, because I was short of time and wanted to get to the coffee shop before it closed, I simply turned left down Dunlow Lane, which actually brought me back to the rear of the Eyam Hall car park. I did notice that there were footpath signs to The Delf and Eyam Dale which looked quite interesting so that’s maybe for another day!

I’ve grabbed a quick google map so that you can see the location, hopefully it will help you gain your bearings around the village. You may find you need to expand the map to see all the details and road names.

Missing Dog – NOW FOUND SAFE & WELL!!

Missing Dog

Missing Dog

UPDATE:

I’ve just been told that the missing dog has been found safe and well on Sunday, near Three Shires Head. What a lovely Christmas present for the owners.  Here’s a photo:

collie dog found

Found safe & well

Thanks to all the lovely people who have been out looking for him. There’s a lot of good people out there.

 

 

 

Dog missing since yesterday, around 10am.

He is a very timid dog, having recently been rescued by his new owners at the weekend.  He was out walking with his new owner, when he sadly slipped his lead having panicked.

Buxton Weather have posted this update:

Please keep an eye out tonight, Wednesday 3rd December for a missing dog – lost near Grin Low, Buxton on Tuesday – possible sightings in the Haslin area of Harpur Hill – He is an 18 month springer/border collie cross. He is wearing an orange collar with a bright  yellow tag identifying him as being chipped – any sightings please, to  07801 381164 or 07840 985132. UPDATE – more sightings through Wednesday in the Haslin, Heathfield Nook, Staden lane areas. By now he will be hungry so we are telling everyone to try to lure him with a few treats.

Please keep your eyes peeled for this lovely dog and help us get him back to his new owners.

Thanks

 

Dog Walks in the Peak District – with no stiles!

Tilly at Surprise ViewThe lovely people at Wet Nose Publishing Ltd have sent me a couple of books perfectly suited for the dog walker. They are Countryside Dog Walks in the Peak District – South (White Peak area) and also one for the Peak District – North.

  • They are beautifully illustrated books (with lots of lovely photographs) – if only the Peak District was this sunny all the time!!
  • There are 20 walks contained in each book, which range from Easy to Challenging. Each individual walk gives a summary of the distance, what grade e.g. easy, medium or challenging and how long it is estimated to take, pretty useful if you are time restrained.
  • The walk descriptions helpfully tell you if you are likely to encounter sheep and cattle, which is very useful if you have a dog which is likely to react to either. There are useful little maps which indicate the direction that the walks will take, although I would still have a copy of an Ordnance Survey map or similar on your phone, just in case you take a wrong turn!
  • The only thing I would say, is that the book advertises itself as “20 graded walks with no stiles” – yet there is a squeezer stile in Walk 14 Over Haddon (Peak District South) which is particularly narrow. Whilst these are not the tradional wooden stiles that you climb over, they are worse, certainly for larger dogs, as they are two pieces of solid stone that you have to squeeze through. Quite often there is no other way around!  That said, the walk description does warn you of the stiles right at the start, so you won’t get caught out.
  • These books are a great accompaniment to a holiday in the Peak District with your dog.