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The Weather in Polzeath
You can see our climate diagram above. In July, maximum temperatures climb above 19°. Conversely, January is the coolest month in Polzeath, with temperatures falling below 3°. The rainiest month is February, while the driest month is April.
Holiday cottages in Polzeath: An adventure-filled coastal getaway
Best known for its literary links to the poet John Betjeman, the small, picturesque village of Polzeath is a nature-lovers dream. With a host of outdoor activities on offer, visitors can hike along the coastal paths, enjoy the sights, or just sit back and relax while staying in one of the village's comfortable holiday cottages situated on the Cornish coast.
Children's activities around Polzeath
As well as the usual 'bucket and spade' activities of a beach holiday, there is lots of fun to be had with children around Polzeath. For something a bit different, the National Lobster Hatchery in Padstow is a marine conservation charity that has informative and interactive displays alongside the resident lobsters and spider crabs. For the more adventurous the nearby village of St Eval has the UK's largest children's Go-Karting circuit and a separate track for the adults who want to join in the fun.
Activities around Polzeath
Located along the South West Coast Path, Polzeath is a great base for nature lovers and walkers. There are many interesting sights within a few hours' walk from the door of your holiday cottage. Dolphins are often sighted in the bay and bird-lovers will be delighted with the many species that flock to the beach's nature reserve, including puffins. For those who want a bit more adrenaline, coasteering is a new sport where you swim, scramble and climb around the coastline, visiting usually inaccessible places.
Places to visit around Polzeath
Its regular, slow-breaking waves make Polzeath Beach one of the best places in the country to learn to surf. If that is not your cup of tea just enjoy the quarter-mile of golden sand and shingle.
St Enodoc Church
St Enodoc Church dates from the 12th Century and is said to be located on the site of the cave where Saint Enodoc lived. It was partially buried by sand between the 16th and 19th Century but has since been restored and still holds services.
Known as 'Kengsington-on-Sea' because of its popularity with Royals and celebrities, the estuary and beach in Rock are designated as an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty. The beach is perfect for yachting and windsurfing.
The Rumps is the name given to a basalt rock promontory which projects into the Atlantic ocean off Pentire Head. The remains of an iron-age fort is located there, which is still visible.
Access to the sheltered cove of Lundy Bay involves walking through a pretty wooded valley and down a sloping cliff path to the rocky beach. A hidden gem!
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