Our most popular high ropes course with epic zip lines. Adventurers need to be aged 10 and 1.4m tall.
- 1-3 hours
- From £30
Our entry-level high ropes activity for young children over 1m tall.
A step up from Treetop Adventure, so participants must be above 1.2m and over six years old.
Push your limits further than ever with Go Ape's newest and most demanding high ropes adventure.
Head out into the forest on our heavy-duty all-terrain Go Ape Segway experiences. A perfect two-wheeled adventure for adults and kids over 7 stone.
Tree houses, netted walkways, bouncy nets full of inflatable balls ALL 30 feet above the forest floor.
One for the zipline fanatics. Seven forest ziplines totalling a whopping 3km. Zip.Wire.Heaven.
A high-wire adventure for thrill seekers who want to get their adrenaline-kicks in super quick time. For adults who are short of time but still want a dose of thrill.
Big, high, fast zips. Don't look down zips. Scream if you want to go faster zips. We love them and we know you do too. So whether you are short on time or just short on thrills check out the NEW Zip Line Experience at selected locations.
A 12m free fall toward the forest floor. The Plummet is an adventure junkies delight! Located at selected sites only. Purchase as an extra on your Treetop Challenge at cabin or as an individual activity.
The most satisfying hour of your week as you sling axes hitting bullseyes and cheer on your mates.
Explore a brand new ground-based adventure at Dalkeith Country Park, Edinburgh.
Your budding rally drivers can take to four wheels, and drive a Mini Land Rover around a brand new track at Go Ape Coventry.
It’s springtime, and Easter is on the way, so it’s all about new life this month, and it’s only fitting that we start with bunnies (not their official name).
Young rabbits are called kits, and they spend the first month of their lives holed up underground in their burrows.
At two weeks old, they start eating vegetation, and above ground, you may spot their parents, frantically knowing grass and plants to bring back for their young.
Towards the end of the April the first kits of the season will poke the heads above ground to feed with their mother. The best time to spot them is at dawn and dusk.
Did you know badgers are omnivores? They eat both fruit and nuts and insects, earthworms, slugs, snails, and even small mammals.
Like most of nature, their food becomes scarce in winter, so female badgers give birth in late winter to maximise food supplies and fatten up for the winter.
That means the cubs are ready to take their first step above ground in April and start putting on weight throughout the remainder of the year, ready for their first full winter.
The best way to spot badgers is to locate their sett in the daytime, often in woodland or at the edge of a field. These nocturnal creatures have poor eyesight but a great sense of smell. When your return before dusk, remain downwind and position yourself against a tree to hide your silhouette.
Stay as still as possible and prepare to be patient. You’ll be in for a wait but rewarded with a glimpse of these special woodland animals.
One of the UK’s most recognisable wildflowers, bluebells area protected by law and can be found in open fields as well as carpeting deciduous woodland.
Did you know that they’re perennial, meaning that the same plant flowers year after year? It takes around 6 or 7 years for a bluebell colony to establish itself, and there are two varieties in the UK. The native common bluebell and the Spanish bluebell.
Common (British) bluebell
Identified by deeper purple colour, thin tubular flowers just along one side of the stem.
Identified by paler colour, some times pink or white, wider flowers on multiple sides of the stem.
We’re on a mission to create forest adventures. Starting 20 years ago with our first tree top course in Thetford Forest, we’ve now spread our way across the UK and incidentally provided brilliant infrastructure for nesting birds.
Our crossing signs are a favourite of treecreepers, providing the perfect protection for their vulnerable chicks.
We’ve also seen a variety of tits using skateboard zip steps and Tarzan Swing dividers for nesting in, plus chaffinches and blackbirds making their home amongst the support cables on our Nets Adventure.
The sight of butterflies dancing through the forest air immediately evokes the excitement of the warmer months ahead. So far, brimstone and red admirals will be amongst the most common, as they overwinter as adults.
Not to detract from our year-round residents but keep an eye out for painted lady butterflies with their distinctive tortoiseshell wings in orange, tipped with black and dotted white. These fascinating little insects are migratory and will arrive this month, having travelled all the way from North Africa and Arabia.