We've picked our top rides on the National Cycle Network that take you to some of the UK's fantastic National Parks. These beautiful areas of countryside have something for everyone - from mountains to meadows, moorlands, and wetlands.
Get on your bike and start exploring.
Northumberland National Park has the very enviable title of the least populated National Park in the UK. If you're looking to escape the hussle and bussle of daily life, the clear air and dark skies (perfect for stargazing) make this the perfect tranquil getaway.
The Pennine Cycleway (North Pennines) is a long distance route that takes in some of the most spectacular landscapes and unspoilt countryside England has to offer, including the Eden valley, the North Pennines and the Northumberland National Park.
Cairngorms National Park is home to some of Britain's most loved and unique wildlife including endangered species such as the Golden Eagle, Red Squirrel and Scottish Wildcat. Go visit and see how many you can spot.
The 11-mile route between Aviemore and Carrbridge takes you through the Cairngorms National Park with its stunning scenery and rich variety of wildlife. It passes through woodland and open heather-filled moorland before reaching Carrbridge.
The Lake District is not only England's largest National Park, it is also home to the highest mountain and deepest lake in England. Cumbria's valleys and fells are picturesque and a staple for any adventurer.
The Ride to Windermere route is a feast for the eyes, giving you a taste of the Lake District and some of England's most beautiful countryside. From Kendal the route takes you all the way to Lake Windermere, ejoying some of Britain's finest countryside views.
The route between Aberfoyle and Callander lets you explore Loch Lomond and the Trossachs, providing wonderful views of lochs and forests. It's a tough 13-mile route but the rewards are worth all the effort.
An idylic and unspoiled landscape of sparkling lochs, green hills and dense forests awaits you.
The New Forest Ride between Brokenhurst and Holmsley is short and largely traffic free. The route takes you through a unique landscape where there could be a cluster of wild ponies around the next corner.
The New Forest is a delightful patchwork of different wildlife habitats, so keep an eye open for birds, butterflies and wild roe deer and stags beneath the canopies of mighty oak and beech trees.
Thousands of people visit Snowdonia every year, drawn in by the lure of Snowdon, the highest mountain in England and Wales. Snowdonia is an area steepd in history and there are many historical sites to visit as well as a wealth of outdoor activities to enjoy.
Lon Las Ogwen is a wonderful 11-mile route offering views of the Snowdonia mountains as it climbs south from the coast at Porth Penrhyn. Following the valley of Afon Cegin, the trail climbs on old railway cuttings through lovely broadleaf woodland to Tregarth.
The Taff Trail is 55-miles long and starts in Wales's thriving capital with major attractions such as Cardiff Castle, The Millennium Stadium and Cardiff Bay to take in.
From here the route takes you to Brecon, through the Brecon Beacons breathtaking mountain landscapes, past dramatic waterfalls and crystal clear reservoirs.
The 11.5-mile High Peak Trail is traffic free and goes straight through the Peak District. Following the line of the former Cromford and High Peak Railway this routes takes in the stunning Derbyshire Dales countryside between Middleton Top and Parsley Hay. At Parsley Hay the route links with the Tissington Trail which runs to Ashbourne.
Neat moorland and dry-stone walls make up the dramatic landscape of this stunning region, preserving some of England's most evocative scenery.
The Dartmoor Way is a 95-mile-long circular cycling route around Dartmoor National Park linking hamlets, villages and towns. This challenging route passes through or near Bovey Tracey, Ashburton, Buckfastleigh, Ivybridge, Yelverton, Tavistock, Okehampton and Chagford.
The rich history and rare beauty of Dartmoor is revealed through open moorlands and deep river valleys, home to rare birds, lichens, butterflies and other insects.
The North York Moors boasts huge swathes of beautiful heather moorland, ancient woodland and dramaric coastline, making the scenery stunning and unique. There are few other places that have such contrasting landscape.
Our lovely coastal route between the seaside resorts of Scarborough and Whitby, also known as the Cinder Track, is perfect for a day out in the North York Moors. Take in the best views, secluded coves and historic sites that North Yorkshire has to offer.