Northumberland Camping Sites, Caravan Parks and Holiday Parks

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.

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Campsites, Camping and Holiday Parks in Northumberland

71 holidays found. Click the names for more information.

Events, Attractions and Places to Visit in Northumberland

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Information about Northumberland

Some information about Northumberland from Campsite Finder Online, your online guide to camping and caravanning.

Northumberland Camping and Caravanning


The northernmost county in England is Northumberland.  It borders Scotland to the north, Cumbria to the west, County Durham to the south and Tyne and Wear to the South East.  To the east of Northumberland is the North Sea and the coastline is a 64 mile long Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty.

Along the coast of Northumberland, the land is low and flat but as you head further north towards the Scottish borders, the land becomes more mountainous.  The diversity of Northumberland offers some spectacular scenery and a variety of things to do whilst visiting the county.

Northumberland is brimming with history and has the greatest concentration of hillforts in Britain, the largest in the county at Yeavering Bell in the Cheviot Hills.  Rock carvings from Neolithic and Bronze Age people also scatter the county

There are some spectacular castles in Northumberland, the two most famous being Bamburgh Castle which overlooks the dunes out towards the North Sea, and Dunstanburgh Castle built in the 14th century.  Alnwick Castle is one of the largest inhabited castles in Europe and was actually used as Hogwarts in the Harry Potter films!

If you enjoy spooky situations, you may enjoy staying at Chillingham Castle set in the heart of Northumberland with beautiful formal gardens and vies of the Cheviot Hills.

Northumberland is one of the driest counties in the UK but there is still plenty to do if the heavens should open.  There is a variety of museums such as those at Hadrian’s Wall, providing rare Roman artefacts for you to marvel at, plenty of fantastic galleries dotted across the county (if visiting during June and July, you can follow the Northumberland Art Tour) and stately homes such as Cragside House, Estate and Gardens near Rothbury which was once the home of Lord Armstrong.  It was in fact the first home in the world to be lit by hydroelectric power!

For those who enjoy outdoor activities, the wild outdoor spaces of Northumberland provides many ideal situations for taking part in activities such as cycling (make sure to visit to two Northumberland cycling hubs in Haltwhistle and Wooler), fishing, golfing at courses such as Goswick or Warkworth situated near stunning beaches, horse riding across the beautiful Northumberland countryside or along the beaches, plenty of watersports activities (check out the man-made lake, Kielder Water and Forest Park for fantastic sailing and water skiing plus opportunities to see badgers and red squirrels) and you certainly don’t want to miss taking long walks in “The Best Place for Walking in the Country” as labelled by Country Walking Magazine.

The coast of Northumberland provides fantastic sandy beaches, castles and stunning views to enjoy.  The natural wildlife should not be missed!  If visiting in the winter, you could see Grey Seals which breed on the Farne Islands just off the coast.  There is a national nature reserve on the Holy Island of Lindisfarne and a trip to Coquet Island may provide views of the rare roseate tern.

by Nina Blanchard


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