This event is fully booked. If you wish to have your name on our waiting list, please let us know via email or contact form.
1st November 2020, 10:30 - 12:00
Join Vice Presidents, Chris Howard & Ken Bare on this short, flat 2 mile (3.2km) sandy walk around this interesting heathland reserve with some impressive views. Although officially outside of the Surrey Hills, the work done here by Surrey Wildlife Trust to restore the site is worth exploring.
We will meet at the Staplehill Car Park. What3words ///glue.chest.mixed Grid Ref: SU973648
Chobham Common is the largest National Nature Reserve in the south of England. It is one of the most ancient and characteristic British landscapes, originally created by prehistoric farmers and now provides a living link to our stone-age past.
It will go ahead regardless of the weather, so bring appropriate raincoats if wet weather is forecast.
Well behaved dogs are welcome.
This walk is not suitable for pushchairs or wheelchairs.
There are no toilets on site, but Old School café is 5 mins away.
This event is free but must be booked in advance so we can limit numbers for everyone’s safety. We will have groups of 5 plus a walk leader to comply with Government guidelines and social distancing measures will be adhered to throughout the walk. You should not attend the walk if you are feeling unwell or show any COVID-19 symptoms. Face masks are optional whilst outside.
We ask all attendees to follow the prevailing advice on social distancing during this event. If government advice alters prior to the event, we may implement changes or cancellation at short notice.
At this time we are taking online or telephone bookings only. We are currently not able to accept postal bookings.
Any enquiries please contact us at Info@surreyhillssociety.org or on mobile 07530 949302.
By continuing and making a booking you confirm that you have read, understood, and agree to the Terms & Conditions specified in our Cancellation Policy and Responsibility Statement, both of which can be viewed by clicking here