Each camping site, caravan park and holiday park is shown on the map below. Click on a pin to see the full information about the site. If there are circles with numbers in them that means there are several sites close together, so zoom in on the map to see the individual pins.
Gold pins represent Premium Listed Parks.
Below the map is the list of the sites and parks. Please click on the names on the individual listings to see a street view map.
Events, Attractions and Places to Visit in Staffordshire
Click the names for more information.
Here you will find some useful links to Business's and larger Holiday Parks in the area
If you run or know of an attraction or place to visit in Staffordshire which is not listed please CLICK HERE to add your FREE listing.
Shakespeare's Houses & Gardens
William Shakespeare was born in Stratford in 1564, was brought up and educated there and married a woman from the nearby hamlet of Shottery. Later he bought property in and around the town, including one of the largest houses, New Place.
National Trust Places to Visit
Check out the website for National Trust places to visit in the area.
Go Ape! Tree Top Adventure
Just outside of Birmingham, lies Cannock Forest the smallest area of outstanding natural beauty on the mainland.
Historic Houses Association
Over 315 properties throughout the UK to visit.
Check website for current opening hours and tariff.
Information about Staffordshire
Some information about Staffordshire from Campsite Finder Online, your online guide to camping and caravanning.
Staffordshire Camping and Caravanning and things to do
Staffordshire is a landlocked English county with borders to Cheshire, Derbyshire, Leicestershire, Warwickshire, West Midlands, Worcestershire and Shropshire. The lack of coastline does not detract from the beauty and diversity of this county with its wild moorlands to the far north and hilly land to the south.
Cannock Chase in the south is an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty and definitely worth a visit take your bicycle and enjoy some of the amazing trails. The small village of Flash in the moorlands is actually the highest village in Britain at 463 m above sea level whilst Cheeks Hill (which lies on the Staffordshire/Derbyshire border) is the highest point in Staffordshire.
The Staffordshire Peak District is a must-see with many excellent nature reserves, country parks and a canal plus many fantastic walking routes. If you feel like taking a break from your stroll, jump on a steam train at the Churnet Valley Railway for 10.5 miles of stunning valley views. The Roaches are also worth checking out, providing incredible panoramic views. Steeped in myths and folklore, the craggy peaks and heather moorland of the Roaches are also used as settings for romantic films.
For thrill lovers, there are two main theme parks in Staffordshire; Alton Towers and Drayton Manor Theme Park. There is also SnowDome where even in the height of summer, you can enjoy real snow tobogganing, skiing etc. or visit WaterWorld , a tropical water park. Outdoor adventure lovers will enjoy adventuring through the trees at Go Ape on beautiful Crannock Chase or mountain biking, kayaking and canoeing with Peak Pursuits.
Mediaeval castles, stately homes, museums and visitor centres are in abundance so you can discover the heritage of Staffordshire. Explore Tudor, Stuart and Victorian rooms and the late Mediaeval Great Hall at Tamworth Castle or visit the historic Stafford Castle. Take part in a free ‘Pilgrim Guide’ around Lichfield Cathedral or visit the museum set at England’s largest remaining timber framed town house, The Ancient High House. If you’ve built up a thirst, perhaps visit the National Brewery Centre where you can discover the history and art of brewery plus sample some of the site-brewed ales.
by Nina Blanchard