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Swanage to Weymouth via Corfe Castle – Purbeck Breezer 30 from morebus

Durdle Door

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Purbeck Breezer 30 from More

Explore the Isle of Purbeck and the Jurassic Coast from the top deck of this stunningly scenic bus route. Connect with the other Breezers and rail services along the route for a fantastic day out.

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Buses run every 2 hours, 7 days a week

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Swanage to Weymouth & Dorchester via Corfe Castle, Wareham, Wool, Lulworth Cove, Durdle Door & Winfirth

Explore the Isle of Purbeck and the Jurassic Coast from the top deck of this stunningly scenic bus route. Connect with the other Breezers and rail services along the route for a fantastic day out.

Places to visit & things to do along the way

Situated on the Isle of Purbeck in Dorset, and a gateway town for exploring the Jurassic Coast, the fun family resort of Swanage is ideal for relaxing breaks, walking, cycling and for group activity and educational holidays.

Enjoy exploring the nearby picturesque villages of Corfe Castle, Studland and Worth Matravers during your visit to Swanage.

A favourite haunt for adults and children alike, you can’t fail to be captivated by the romantic Corfe Castle ruins with breathtaking views across Purbeck.

Discover 1000 years of Corfe Castle’s history as a royal palace and fortress. With fallen walls and secret places, there are tales of treachery and treason around every corner.

The village also offers a unique range of independent shops, pubs, restaurants, teahouses, hotels, self-catering holiday homes, bed and breakfast accommodation and two free museums.

Did you know that Wareham is one of the few remaining Saxon walled towns in England? Explore the town’s 2000 years of history by taking a walk around the Wareham Walls to find out about Viking attacks, civil war skirmishes and gruesome executions!

Wareham is a pretty riverside town where the rivers Frome and Piddle meet. Enjoy a delicious meal at one of the eateries, browse the interesting and unique shops or go for a walk and surround yourself with rolling hills and beautiful views.

The villages of Wool, West Lulworth and Moreton are only a short distance away. Discover the Jurassic Coast, visit the Tank Museum or follow in the footsteps of the famous adventurer and writer T.E. Lawrence (Lawrence of Arabia).

Wool today is mainly modern and scattered, but there are a few remaining historic buildings. The 17th century gabled Woolbridge Manor House, stands beside the River Frome. This was where “Tess of the d’Urbevilles” spent her honeymoon in Hardy’s novel of that name. Next to the house is a 15th century bridge two, which contains recesses for walkers.

Formed by the combined forces of the sea and a river swollen by melting ice at the end of the last Ice Age. Lulworth Cove is world famous for its unique geology and landforms including the Lulworth Crumple and Stair Hole.

Open every day, we welcome thousands of people each year who come to enjoy the panoramic views and crystal clear waters on this stretch of the UNESCO World Heritage Site. From rock-pooling and watersports, to walking, coasteering or just relaxing with an ice cream, this is a must-visit destination on the Dorset Coast.

Durdle Door is one of the Jurassic Coast’s most iconic landscapes. It is a natural arch, formed from a layer of hard limestone standing almost vertically out of the sea.

Durdle Door stands at the foot of a steep path followed by a set of wooden steps. It is accessible from above via a car park and the South West Coast Path, from which it is a 15 minute walk down to the beach. At the foot of this path are a pair of shingle beaches – Durdle Door to the West and Man o’ War Cove to the East.

The stretch of footpath between Durdle Door and Lulworth Cove is the busiest in the south west and sees more than 200,000 walkers every year. The walk between the two sites takes 30 minutes up and down a steep, but spectacular, walking path.

Durdle Door is part of Lulworth Estate, which is owned and managed by the Weld family. The Lulworth Rangers operate out of the Lulworth Cove Visitor Centre and are responsible for conservation and visitor management across the estate.

Weymouth has long been one of the most popular seaside resorts in Britain – holidaymakers have been flocking to this corner of Dorset since King George III was a regular visitor more than 200 years ago.

It isn’t hard to see why – the sheltered, shallow waters of its golden sandy beach are ideal for bathing, and Weymouth enjoys more sunshine than anywhere else in England, even in winter.

Weymouth’s central position also makes it a great base from which to visit the Jurassic Coast, with much of the coastline in both directions easily accessible.

Dorchester is a vibrant town for sightseeing and shopping but also a fantastic centre for visiting the area! Visit Dorchester’s museums and shops, walk the walks, drink great coffee, eat great food and take trips to the Jurassic coast.

Visitors find a town with one foot in the past and another firmly in the future, with some of this country’s best preserved Roman ruins moments away from a thriving high street and one of the most exciting current retail and residential re-development projects in the UK at Brewery Square.

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This listing was last updated on 28th November 2022

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