All information contained on this site is for information purposes only and should not be relied upon. For the authoritative 'Definitive Map' contact the area's local authority.
This uses your device's location feature to place a marker on the map where you are.
Once you move the map such that your position is not longer visible, the following features will appear:
Displays a key which lists the meaning of the lines and some features / areas.
Opens Google Maps in a new tab exactly in the same location as you are viewing.
Saves the current map view to an image.
You may cancel your subscription by clicking on "My Account". At the bottom of the page there will be a "Cancel" button on the right hand side of the table which lists the active subscriptions.
You may update your card details by clicking on "My Account". At the bottom of the page there will be a "Update Card" button on the right hand side of the table which lists the active subscriptions.
Unfortunately at this time we do not produce a mobile application, the website is however designed to work well on a mobile device and has features such as location and orientation which work correctly in the browser.
The base map layer we use is from OpenStreetMap, a "collaborative project to create a free editable map of the world". A small subset of the public rights of way have been added by their users, and these show up as dashed lines.
A full OpenStreetMap key is available here: https://www.openstreetmap.org/key
The base map layer we use is from OpenStreetMap, this is then overlaid with the official council right of way data shown as solid red/blue/magenta/green lines.
Due to discrepancies / inaccuracies of the data, both sets of lines may not occur in identical locations and can both be displayed, often very close to each other.
Please first ensure that you have checked that the path does not appear on your council's online interactive right of way map (if they publish one). Most links can be found from the search page by clicking on your council area and then using the links at the bottom of the page.
Next, please contact us using the form below, ideally providing a postcode of the problem area. We will then reply and ask for you to submit a screenshot.
The faint dotted red lines come from the OpenStreetMap project: https://www.openstreetmap.org which is the base map layer we use and is not something we have any control over or affiliation with.
The OpenStreetMap project is however a publicly editable map so you may be able to remove these paths yourself using the tools available on their website.
In our map key only the solid lines are listed as public right of ways; we specifically have a warning to only follow signposted paths and to be careful with the OpenStreetMap lines as many of them are not public.
All the map features apart from the right of way lines come from the OpenStreetMap project: https://www.openstreetmap.org which is the base map layer we use and is not something we have any control over or affiliation with.
The OpenStreetMap project is however a publicly editable map so you may be able to edit these features yourself using the tools available on their website.
All feedback (good or bad) is appreciated. Please use the form below to contact us.
If you have found a physical problem with a right of way you will need to report it to your local authority. You can report problems such as:
Most local authorities will have a form you can fill in on their website. This can usually be found by going to the search page, selecting your county and then there will be links at the bottom for the local authorities right of way pages.
Unfortunately we are unable to help with such enquiries.
|Contains OS data © Crown copyright and database right 2024
|Contains Royal Mail data © Royal Mail copyright and Database right 2024
|Contains public sector information licensed under the Open Government Licence v3.0
|Contains National Statistics data © Crown copyright and database right 2024
|© OpenStreetMap openstreetmap.org/copyright
|Background vector created by Freepik
|Photos from pixabay, Flickr (kalakeli, p300njb, jtweedie1976, dmclear, jetjohn, yellowbookltd, jimborobbo, itmpa)
|The Database of British and Irish Hills v16.3
|The details of the public rights of way network contained in an authority's data are for information only, and are an interpretation of the Definitive Map, not the Definitive Map itself, and should not be relied on for determining the position or alignment of any public right of way.
|For legal purposes, an authority's data does not replace their Definitive Map. And changes may have been made to the Definitive Map that are not included in their data.
|Attempting to view this data with more detail than 1:10000 may produce an inaccurate rendering of the route of a public right of way.