“The skin is more beautiful than the garment in which it is clothed” – Michelangelo
Popular beach in Cornwall has a very intriguing secret most tourists miss completely – and it’s only revealed at low tide
Crantock Beach in Cornwall has a secret that’s become the stuff of legends with locals, but it only becomes obvious at low tide
Crantock Beach in Cornwall has long been a hit with visitors for its sandy shores and swimming-friendly waters.
However, the far side of the beach is home to a host of small caves hidden amongst the rocks that you could easily miss if you didn’t know to look out for them – and they hold an intriguing secret.
The caves are only accessible during the low tide, but those who make the trip will discover a series of intricate carvings that have become the stuff of local legend.
Etched into the walls are carvings of the outline of a horse, the close-up of a woman’s face, and a pretty love poem that reads, “Mar not my face by let me be/Secure in this lone cavern by the sea/Let the wild waves around me roar/Kissing my lips for evermore”. Continued…Read full original article…
Source: Daily Mirror
Original publication 29 JAN 2018
Posted on NatCorn 7th February 2018
Brothers swept out to sea in ‘freak accident’ in Cornwall are named
Robert Allen, 30, missing presumed drowned and, Charles, 21, pronounced dead after being found off Treyarnon Bay
Two men who were swept out to sea in a “freak accident” as they fished off rocks in Cornwall have been named as brothers Robert and Charles Allen.
Robert, a 30-year-old mechanical engineer, was missing presumed drowned while Charles, 21, was plucked from the water by rescuers but could not be saved.
The men’s family said they were experienced anglers and studied conditions carefully but had been the victim of a freak accident Cont…Read full original article…
Source: The Guardian
07 September, 2017, 5:30 pm
View original on Twitter https://twitter.com/natcorn/status/889401044912013312
Re-tweeted by @natcorn
24 July, 2017, 8:25 am
Disabled children surf in chairs as part of Cornwall Wave Project
If you thought surfing was only for those who could master standing up and balancing on a board you would be so very wrong.
You cannot help but raise a smile as you watch a group of children with disabilities enjoy the freedom of surfing and prove that it is possible for everyone to enjoy.
The youngsters, along with some adults with disabilities took part in the Wave Project’s summer surf challenge. Read full original article…
17 July, 2017, 6:15 pm
Archaeologists unearth royal secrets of Tintagel Castle’s king
King Arthur and his knights may – or may not – have lived at Tintagel but archaeologists have uncovered evidence that whoever occupied the legendary castle on the North Cornwall coast did live like a king.
Excavations have revealed that the inhabitants feasted on a diet of oysters, roast pork and fine wine, dining and drinking from bowls imported from Turkey and glass goblets from Spain.
As archaeologists returned to Tintagel to continue their investigations today, English Heritage revealed the finds uncovered in last year’s dig by the Cornwall Archaeological Unit.
14 July, 2017, 7:15 pm
Source: Plymouth Herald