Interactive Peak Bagging and Mountain/Hill Tick Lists for The Lake District National Park
The Lake District National Park is the area of North West England west of the M6 from the Scottish border to the A590 and then north of the A590 from the M6 to Morecambe Bay. It includes the whole of The Lake District National Park.
Often referred to as 'The Lakes' or 'Lakeland', The Lake District is mountainous region renowned for the beauty of its forests, lake and mountains. Covering and area of 2,362 km² (912 sq mi), The Lake District is the second largest National Park in the UK (after the Cairgorms in Scotland) and the most visited.
It is home to the highest mountain in England - Scafell Pike; the deepest lake - Wast Water; the longest body of water - Windermere and the wettest inhabited place in England - Seathwaite in Borrowdale with an average of 3,300 mm of rain per year. That's 130 inches or nearly 11 feet! And nearby uninhabited Sprinkling Tarn is even wetter with over 5,000 mm, 200 inches or over 16 feet of rain per year.
The Lake District is home to the majority of the red squirrels in England along with red deer, fell ponies, Herdwick sheep, osprey and red kite. The last golden eagle hasn't been seen since 2015.
The main settlements to go walking from are: Ambleside, Bowness-on-Windermere, Broughton-in-Furness, Coniston, Glenridding, Gosforth, Grasmere, Hawkshead, Keswick, Lindale, Pooley Bridge, Newby Bridge, Staveley, Threlkeld, and Windermere.>
There are 432 classified Mountains, Fells, Peak, Tops and Hills that lie within the boundary of The Lake District National Park National Park. All are within the capabilities of an averagely fit walker, hiker or rambler except Pillar Rock which is a grade three scramble/easy rock climb, very exposed and a rope is recommended.
To make your peak bagging records easier to manage, we have divided The Lake District National Park into eleven distinct areas which are listed below.
To first seven areas are where all the big mountains are and correspond to the 7 volumes of Pictorial Guides created by Alfred Wainwright in the late 1960s. The other four areas include the majority of the Outlying Fells detailed in Wainwright's 1974 book "The Outlying Fells of Lakeland".
If you want to see all 432 classified Mountains, Fells, Peak, Tops and Hills in one go see The Whole of The Lake District National Park but please bear in mind that the page may take a few extra seconds to load due to the amount of data being downloaded to your computer.
- The Central Fells area of The Lake District
High Raise, Langdale Pikes . . .
- The Eastern Fells area of The Lake District
Helvellyn, Fairfield, St Sunday Crag . . .
- The Far Eastern Fells area of The Lake District
High Street, Thornthwaite Crag, Yoke . . .
- The Northern Fells area of The Lake District
Skiddaw, Blencathra (or Saddleback) . . .
- The North Western Fells area of The Lake District
Grasmoor, Grisedale Pike, Dale Head . . .
- The Southern Fells area of The Lake District
Scafell Pike, Bow Fell, Crinkle Crags . . .
- The Western Fells area of The Lake District
Great Gable, Pillar, Hay Stacks (Haystacks) . . .
- The Southern Marches of The Lake District
White Maiden, Burn Moor, Caw (Dunnerdale Fells), Stoupdale Head . . .
- The South Western Marches of The Lake District
Black Combe, Whitfell (Whit Fell), Kinmont Buck Barrow . . .
- The Far Eastern Marches of The Lake District
Lambrigg Fell, Ancrow Brow, Lord's Seat (Crookdale), Scalebarrow Knott . . .
- The South Eastern Marches of The Lake District
Lord's Seat (Whitbarrow Scar), Brunt Knott, Cunswick Scar . . .
- The Whole of The Lake District
Scafell Pike, Helvellyn, Skiddaw . . .