The stunning coastline, beautiful beaches and rolling, rugged landscape are just a few of the reasons to visit this beautiful county.
Boasting the longest coastline in Britain, with more than 300 beaches for visitors to enjoy and explore, it isn't hard to see why many flock to the county to enjoy a variety of water sports and seaside escapes
It's not only the summer that attracts both locals and visitors alike - with the autumn and winter months providing the perfect time for coastal walks and dramatic storm watching, the Cornish coast has much to offer at any time of year.
The moor and heathland
With 10% of the UK's heathland located in Cornwall, the county offers one of the best locations to admire these historic landscapes
Wide open landscapes dominated by a variety of heathland grasses and plants including heathers, gorse and a scattering of trees such as Silver Birch - a beautiful array of colours and a magical feeling in the mist awaits those venturing onto this beautiful landscape.
With the mildest and sunniest climate in the United Kingdom, Cornwall enjoys some of the warmest winters due to the Gulf Stream and its southerly location
Cornwall also boasts the UK's only area of sub-tropical climate. In these areas, palm trees are commonly seen and botanical gardens such as the Lost Gardens of Heligan can be found.
With more artists living in West Cornwall than anywhere else in the country, it's easy to see why the county produces such a broad range of beautiful pieces
Why not take a trip to Marazion to explore St Michael's Mount - the most painted scene in Cornwall, or explore St Ives or Falmouth with its wealth of galleries and beautiful scenery.