Exmoor is reportedly one of the earth's oldest features, dating back 200 million years.
This rugged National Park is covered with heather and is home to a range of wildlife, including ponies and the famous-yet-elusive beast of Exmoor.
Tourists have been coming to Exmoor to enjoy its scenery for more than 200 years.
The park contains a wide range of landscapes from its central plateau of open moorland to the towering cliffs above the Bristol Channel.
Inland, the grassy moorland is surrounded by heather-clad rounded hills with Dunkery Beacon being the highest point (1704 feet).
The diversity of scenery is immense ranging from rocky headlands and steep wooded ravines to waterfalls and heavily wooded areas.
The moor itself is named after its main river, the River Exe. The moorland is dissected by combes or steep wooded valleys which have been formed by fast-running streams.
Of particular interest to visitors is Badgeree Water, a long, deep valley which can be explored on foot or on horseback.