The Norfolk Coast Path runs 83 miles from Hunstanton to Hopton-on-Sea and passes through some of the most stunning landscapes in the county. 

Here are five of the most scenic points to visit along the route. 

1. Sheringham Park

Eastern Daily Press: Sheringham Park is perfect for a walk at any point in the yearSheringham Park is perfect for a walk at any point in the year (Image: The National Trust)

Sheringham Park is situated halfway between Weybourne and Sheringham.

It is steeped in history and is rated one of the National Trust's best winter walks with 1,000 acres to explore. 

The park was designed in the 19th century and is famous for its collection of rhododendrons and azaleas. 

2. Blakeney Point

Eastern Daily Press: Blakeney PointBlakeney Point (Image: Matthew Usher)Blakeney Point is a "breathtaking" walk along the north Norfolk coast. 

It is a popular location for wildlife enthusiasts as thousands of seals are born along the beach each year. 

Blakeney Point has since grown to become the largest seal colony in England.

3. Holkham Park

Eastern Daily Press: Holkham ParkHolkham Park (Image: Melanie Wellard)Holkham Park, near Wells-next-the-Sea, is home to the 18th-century Holkham Hall and includes a deer park and nature reserve.

There are 3,000 acres of parkland filled with wildlife, flowers and interesting architecture including a 37-metre tall monument. 

Holkham also has a vast sandy beach that is popular among dog walkers. 

4. Cley Marshes

Eastern Daily Press: Cley MarshesCley Marshes (Image: Antony Kelly)Cley Marshes is Norfolk Wildlife Trust's oldest nature reserve and is made up of a shingle beach, saline lagoons, a freshwater grazing marsh and reedbeds.

The 371-hectare site is a breeding sanctuary for many species of birds and was even named by Sir David Attenborough as one of the most important places for wildlife in the world. 

The site attracts thousands of birdwatchers every year. 

5. Hunstanton cliffs

Eastern Daily Press: Hunstanton cliffsHunstanton cliffs (Image: Simon Bamber)The Hunstanton cliffs are one of Norfolk's best-known coastal landmarks with their striking red-and-white chalk. 

They date back more than 100 million years to the Lower Cretaceous period and contain fossil remains from the time.

The cliffs are a geological Site of Special Scientific Interest.