Kynance Cove

There is something very special about Kynance Cove. With its white sand and beautiful scenic views, it is widely regarded as one of the best beaches in Britain. The water is as blue as the Caribbean and the cliffs are made up of red and green serpentine rocks. Truly stunning.

Kynance Cove became popular in the early Victorian era, with many distinguished visitors including Queen Victoria and Prince Albert and the poet Alfred Tennyson. The South West Coast Path, which follows the coast of south west England from Somerset to Dorset passes by on the cliffs overlooking the cove.

Kynance Cove and the surrounding coast are owned and managed by the National Trust. It is part of the West Lizard Site of Special Scientific Interest and is in the Cornwall Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty.

Kynance Cove features in the 2015 production of Agatha Christie’s And Then There Were None, a period drama of three daily episodes first broadcast on 26 December 2015. It is also used as a location for the TV series Poldark (2015 TV series), as Ross Poldark’s beloved Nampara, and in the episode The Devil’s Foot from The Return of Sherlock Holmes.