Bluebell Woods Berkshire To Explore

Bluebell Woods Berkshire – Looking for some stunning bluebell woods in Berkshire, then check out our suggestions, there are some great bluebell walks Berkshire to explore.

If you do find some amazing Berkshire Bluebell Woods, remember to tread carefully and stick to the paths, so that the many Bluebell Wood Berkshire continue to thrive and not be destroyed.

It is a criminal offence to dig up Bluebell flowers, so remember to leave the Bluebell walk Berkshire alone for everyone to enjoy.

Bluebell Woods Berkshire To Explore

Aldermoors Nature Reserve

Location: Tippings Lane, Woodley, RG5 4RY

The Nature reserve is named after the alder tress that populate in this ancient woodland, during springtime, the woodland floor is full with wild flowers including bluebells, marsh marigolds and primroses.

Ambarrow Court

Location: Off the A321 Wokingham Rd, Sandhurst, GU47 8JB

Ambarrow Court is a 21 acre local nature reserve located in Little Sandhurst between the A321 and the Reading to Guildford railway line. It was once part of a Victorian country estate, but the original house built in 1855 has since been demolished. You can see the bluebells when walking through the woodland. 

Basildon Park

Location: Lower Basildon, Reading, Berkshire, RG8 9NR

There are a number of marked trails throughout the woodland. The green trail is a brilliant family walk through the woodlands and open fields,It’s 1.5 miles and takes approx 40 minutes. If you go at the end of April/beginning of May,  you will be able to see all the beautiful bluebells. There is also a shorter red walk that’s 0.5 miles and takes about 20 mins, both walks are pushchair friendly.

Bill Hill Ancient Monument

Location: Downshire Way, Bracknell RG12 7DL

Bill Hill in Bracknell is a public open space with a naturally wooded hillock and a bronze age burial mound.

The prime habitat is the semi-natural broad-leaved woodland covering the hillside. This is dominated by mature beech, with oak, and a diverse range of other native trees and shrubs in the understorey including silver birch and rowan.

Ground flora includes some patches of bluebell which provide a colourful display in the spring and other typical woodland herbs. Dead and decaying wood provide a valuable habitat for woodpeckers and stag beetles.

Bisham Woods

Location: Park Wood, Maidenhead

Bisham Woods is a colourful, ancient woodland site, with abundant and rare flora, a wide variety of tree species and some fascinating wildlife. Said to be the inspiration behind the iconic book The Wind in the Willows, a perfect place to view the Bluebells that appear April/May.

Bowdown Woods

Location: 2 1/2 miles south-east of Newbury, Berkshire, RG19 8DA

This magical dense ancient woodland gives views across the Kennet Valley. A clearing through the wood creates sunny areas where butterflies bask. Look out for the spectacular bluebells. The 1 mile Wildlife Walk takes in some damp clay areas on the lower slopes and steep climbs up to higher, drier ground.

Cliveden National Trust

Location: Cliveden Road, Taplow, Maidenhead, SL1 8NS

From the middle of April to the beginning of May, step into the magnificent ancient woodlands at Cliveden to see a glorious bluebell bounty within. Download your trail sheet and follow the self-guided walk which will take you away from the formal gardens and into the woods to see cowslips, snowy wood anemones and dog violets.

Dinton Pastures, Hurst, Wokingham

Location: Davis St, Hurst, Wokingham, RG10 0TH

Dinton Pastures country park has a large lake in the centre of the park, Bluebells can be spotted in clusters around the parks wooded areas.

Moor Copse Nature Reserve

Location:  A340, Reading RG8 8HE

Located at Tidmarsh, between Pangbourne and Theale Moor Copse Nature Reserve is a stunning walking area. During April / May the woodland area will be transformed into a bluebell wonderland.You can also take a stroll through the meadow or alongside the River Pang, the stroll is approx 2 miles, the paths can get muddy in places, so ensure you have suitable footwear.

Peacock Meadows (Jennetts Park)

Location: Bracknell, Wokingham RG40 3DG

Peacock meadows is composed of 36 hectares of grassland, meadows and woodland all linked through green corridors and public footpaths. This area which was once arable farmland and then a turf farm is now managed as a public open space that offers a beautiful and tranquil environment to relax and enjoy, the ground flora in West Garden Copse includes Bluebells, and several ancient woodland indicator species such as Dog’s Mercury, Wood Anemone and Wood Sorrel.

Pinkneys Green

Location: Winter Hill Rd, Maidenhead SL6 6NJ

This common land has great dog walking with lots of paths through the woods. One large pond as well. There is an undulating area popular with kids on bikes. Plenty of hawthorn, sycamore and oak. Part of a big local area owned by the National Trust.

Pope’s Meadow

Location: St Mark’s Rd, Binfield, Bracknell RG42 4BA

Once part of the grounds of Pope’s Manor, this small 13.7-acre Green Flag awarded parkland located in Binfield is a valuable countryside resource for quiet informal recreation for the local community and provides a haven for wildlife. It was officially opened to the public in 1985 for recreation.  Choose from The Three Copses (Temple Copse, Tinker’s Copse and Jock’s Copse ) – hazel coppice woodlands full of bluebells with a handy circular walk through them.

Rushall Farm

Location: Scratchface lane, Bradfield, Berks,  RG7 6DL

Every year Rushall Farm opens up its woodland for beautiful bluebell walks in aid of Reading MS Society. The spring strolls start from the impressive Rushall Manor and take you on a variety of walks on ‘permitted paths’ that vary in length from a dedicated 5 miles down to a short, ‘wheelchair friendly’ circuit. Please check their website for confirmation of 2021 event.

Whitegrove Copse

Location: Top Common, Warfield, Bracknell RG42 3SH

Whitegrove Copse is located to the north of Bracknell, in the parish of Warfield. During the 1990s large areas of the land surrounding Whitegrove were developed for housing, and the copse was retained as a public open space and managed by the Parks and Countryside service from 1996. The site contains important wildlife relating to the diverse ancient woodland habitats including spring flowers such as bluebells, dead wood and old trees.

Looking for bluebells in another county, check out Bluebell Woods Near Me