Walks in the village provide plenty of interest with delightful views of open countryside. The traditional settlement pattern has left many valuable open spaces, and some striking architectural features such as the 12th century church and a number of domestic buildings dating from the 16th and 17th centuries.
Away from the village there is a good variety of wildlife, with many mammals, including at least one herd of deer, and many species of birds.
- Keep to the paths at all times
- Use gates or stiles, do not climb over fences or gates
- Leave gates as you find them
- Keep your dog under control, do not let it harass livestock or wildlife, do not let it run over the crops or through private woodland
- Keep your distance from horses and do not feed them
- Footpaths are for pedestrians only
- Bridleways are for pedestrians, horses and cyclists
- Byway is mainly for use by pedestrians, horses and cyclists, but vehicular access is permitted
- Permissive footpaths are not on the definitive map, access is allowed by the landowner as they wish
This map has been produced with permission from the Ordnance Survey and assistance from David Cooper and Adrian duPlessis.
If you wish to report a problem on a Public Footpath or Right of Way in Dullingham please click on this link Cambridgeshire County Council Rights of Way
Update to the Public Rights of Way Page
Cambridgeshire County Council have updated their Right of Way page. Options to report problems online, and a really useful button to download the Definitive Map of Rights of Way into your Google Maps on your phone.
Signage on public rights of way
- Footpaths - let you go by foot only and are marked by a yellow arrow
- Bridleways - let you go by foot, horse or bike and are marked by a blue arrow
- By ways open to all traffic - let you travel by any form of transport, including motor vehicles and are usually marked by a red arrow.
- Restricted byways - let you travel by any form of transport that doesn’t have a motor and are marked by a purple arrow.
- Permissive paths are not legal rights of way, but are routes which the landowner has agreed the public can use and are marked by a black arrow
If you come across any fly tipping please contact issues https://www.cambridge.gov.uk/report-flytipping
- they are very efficient.
If you own a property which has a hedge or trees overhanging footpaths, pavements etc, please note that it is your responsibility to keep the way clear for users.