Motorhomes For Sale Near Me
Looking to buy a motorhome in your local area? We are the local specialists and offer a wide range of motorhomes across a range of sizes and prices. We have motorhomes for sale in Callington, Liskeard, Padstow and Wadebridge. We offer campervans in Bodmin, Lostwithiel, Looe, Newquay and Truro. Check out our range of motorhomes in Redruth, St Mawes, Falmouth, Penryn, Camborne, Hayle, St Ives, St Just, Penzance, Helston and Lizard.
Redruth (/rəˈdruːθ/ rə-DROOTH, Cornish: Resrudh) is a town and civil parish in Cornwall, England. The population of Redruth was 14,018 at the 2011 census. In the same year the population of the Camborne-Redruth urban area, which also includes Carn Brea, Illogan and several satellite villages, stood at 55,400 making it the largest conurbation in Cornwall. Redruth lies approximately at the junction of the A393 and A3047 roads, on the route of the old London to Land's End trunk road (now the A30), and is approximately 9 miles (14 km) west of Truro, 12 miles (19 km) east of St Ives, 18 miles (29 km) north east of Penzance and 11 miles (18 km) north west of Falmouth. Camborne and Redruth together form the largest urban area in Cornwall and before local government reorganisation were an urban district.
Lostwithiel’s history as the former capital of Cornwall, albeit 700 years ago, means the ancient buildings and narrow alleyways around the town prove to be an intriguing place to visit and as you’ll discover, home to numerous antique and interior design shops that the town has become famous for. Here you’ll find second hand shop in the cellars of centuries’ old buildings, a royal castle perched up on the hill, pleasant walks beside the River Fowey and some excellent pubs, cafes, delis and restaurants.
The seaside town of Looe keeps visitors entertained all year round whilst still retaining a working fishing port. Stand on the quayside in the evening and watch the boats return before dining on fresh fish in a local restaurant. The town prides itself on it's fresh fish, and be it award winning fish and chips near the river or gourmet menus in smart restaurants overlooking the harbour, you know you won't be dissapointed.
To work all that food off, Looe is a great place for walking. The South West Coast Path passes through the town, plus there are countless walks in the beautiful countryside, or along the two rivers that flow inland.
For children, a safe sandy beach with rockpools beside it is all they need. Hours of free fun, and if they want to take after mummy and daddy and go fishing, then there's always crabbing from the quayside.
Truro, the UK’s most Southerly city is a vibrant centre of shopping, culture and impressive architecture right in the heart of Cornwall.
Centre stage is Truro Cathedral with its impressive gothic towers dominating the skyline. In its shadow, a warren of compact streets are home to an impressive array of independent traders. From boutiques to bookshops and designer interiors to delicatessens, this great little city offers a unique shopping experience. The café culture is pretty impressive too, with hip coffee houses, artisan ice creameries and cocktail bars dotted across the centre.
There is a yearlong festival programme, weekly food markets and several art galleries, cultural events and historical attractions:
Based around a thriving harbour Falmouth is gateway to the beautiful Fal River which runs through an Area Of Natural Beauty. The town is famous for its creative buzz with many art galleries displaying contemporary works and venues showcasing independent films and live bands. The many reasons to visit include, the fascinating maritime heritage; the Areas of Outstanding Natural Beauty along the Helford and Fal Rivers – perfect for walking and family days out; watersports; boat trips running from the pier and quay; and plenty of family friendly attractions. Falmouth is surrounded by several fantastic family friendly beaches and is known for its year round events calendar.
Falmouth’s maritime legacy and coastal culture is a huge part of its charm boasting world class watersports on its sheltered waters including gig rowing, kayaking, diving and regularly hosting sailing events such as Falmouth Regatta, and the Pendennis Cup.
Cornwall’s deepest mine is here, and those riches below ground inspired workmanship above: timber, candles, rope…and engineering talent that would shape the world.
Richard Trevithick’s steam carriage – famously tested on Camborne Hill – is just one of the ways their sharp minds and skilled hands have made history…and they still have plenty for you to discover today.
In Camborne, you’ll find a lively Cornish town with plenty going on to entertain you.
The town centre is simply packed with traditional, local businesses. From old-fashioned butchers, greengrocers and fishmongers to computers, music and model railways, the shops are bursting with value and local character – of course you’ll find familiar faces too.
In Camborne, they’re blessed. Some of Cornwall’s finest scenery, heritage and nature can be found right on their doorstep. Within just a few miles, they have the dizzying cliffs at Hell’s Mouth, and the bluebell-strewn woodlands at Tehidy and Pendarves. Plus the area’s simply bursting with history – whether that’s mining sites at East Pool, King Edward Mine and the Great Flat Lode, or ancient, mysterious remains at the Giant’s Quoit and Carn Brea.
Discover St Ives
Winner of a showcase of national awards including best family holiday destination by Coast magazine and one of the 10 best European beach destinations compiled by TripAdvisor, St Ives is a seemingly subtropical oasis where the beaches are golden, the vegetation is lush and the light piercingly bright.
It’s no wonder then that the town has been attracting artists for decades who come to capture the area’s undeniable natural beauty. It started with J M W Turner and the marine artist Henry Moore who first came to St Ives in the mid-1800s and since then the town has become a magnet for some of the world’s greatest painters, sculptors and ceramists.
Famous for its pirates, well the singing variety anyway, Penzance is a historic port on the south facing shores of Mount’s Bay and has one of the mildest climates in the UK. One of the striking things about the town is the abundance of palm trees and gardens full of sub-tropical plants, a sure sign that you have arrived somewhere unique made even more special by the sight of St Michael’s Mount out to sea that seems to hover magically over the water. Wander the town’s streets and you’ll come across the fabulously decorated Egyptian House, the statue of local hero Sir Humphry Davy (pioneer of mine safety) and art galleries, book sellers and new age shops which add a slightly bohemian feel to the town while down at the harbour boat trips, sea safaris and fishing excursions provide some great seaborne activities.