All fells that are included in our published walks are located in the coloured menu, which represents the seven volumes of ‘A Pictorial Guide to the Lakeland Fells’. The colours of the tabs in the menu correspond to the second edition covers, which were revised by Chris Jesty between 2005 and 2009.
A full list of the 214 Wainwright fells in alphabetical order, with coloured links to fells that are included in published walks on the website.
100 Lakeland Routes
A list of our favourite routes on and around the Lake District Fells.
Various terrains, gradients and distances for families and people with disabilities.
Little or no ascent around the lakes, valleys and villages.
Routes that include various grades of rock-scrambling.
Where routes require scrambling, we’ve added as many photos as possible to show the ascent in much more detail; obviously safety comes first, so only attempt these scrambles if you are experienced and have suitable gear for the conditions. Whilst we are happy to provide the information, you are responsible for your own health and safety.
Two-day walks that include a summit camp.
A great passion of ours is to summit wild camp; if you have the right tent, and avoid any extreme weather, then there’s no better place to spend the night than on the top of a Lakeland fell. By camping on a summit, you will have a better view of a sunset, sunrise, and if you’re lucky, the Northern Lights (aurora borealis). You may even witness your first Brocken Spectre!
Of course, the wild camping ‘code of conduct’ should be followed at all times. To give a simple version: arrive late, leave early, and leave no trace.
Routes that include a named summit, but not one of the 214 Wainwright summits.
There is a fascinating history that is connected to the land, and the people that have lived and worked on the fells and in the valleys. Many stories are well known, and many are not, but we want to share the stories that we have discovered while exploring Lakeland.