Triame one
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By a Slow Ways Volunteer on 07 Apr 2021







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This is a Slow Ways route connecting Tring and Amersham.

Know of a better route? Share it here.

This is a Slow Ways route connecting Tring and Amersham.

Know of a better route? Share it here.


This route has been reviewed by 3 people.

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Verified route

Route status - Live

Reviews - 3

Average rating -

Is this route good enough? -  Yes (3)

There are currently no problems reported with this route.

Downloads - 5


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Geography information system (GIS) data

Total length

Maximum elevation

Minimum elevation

Start and end points

Grid Ref SP9248411434
Lat / Lon 51.79393° / -0.66037°
Easting / Northing 492,484E / 211,434N
What3Words skylights.speaker.unity
Grid Ref SU9638198195
Lat / Lon 51.67427° / -0.60754°
Easting / Northing 496,381E / 198,195N
What3Words daily.assist.latter

Triame One's land is

Arable 3.6%
Pasture 42.1%
Urban 37.0%
Woods 17.3%

Data: Corine Land Cover (CLC) 2018



19 Jun 2023 Spring

I really enjoyed this route. Done on a very hot summer day. In such conditions carry plenty of water and sun screen as not much shade on many parts of the route.

We followed the route on the slow ways app and it was relatively easy to stick to. No challenging ground for the able bodied, though some path sections are very heavily grown with nettles.

We stopped for ale refreshments at The Full Moon in Cholesbury and again at the Jolly Sportsman on the road into Chesham.

The majority of the final third of the route is on roads but overall very pleasant.

Derick Rethans

29 Jan 2023 Winter

I walked from Tring to Amersham, on an overcast but dry Saturday.

From Tring's High Street I soon followed some narrow public footpaths to cross the A 41 (M) on a loopy bridge, and ended up in Tring Park. It was a fair climb up a muddy hill, but it wasn't too bad. The views were pretty good when I looked at where I came from. Once at the top, my route went through a wood, and spotted the "Riddle of the Ruin", where I got a little lost as the path was hard to see due to so many leaves. It wasn't a big deal though and soon I left Tring Park and I continued to follow a foot path at the edge of a field, avoiding the road on the other side. After a little while this was no longer possible and had to walk a little on the road. It wasn't busy though. At the end of the field, the route then proceeded through woods, where the paths were fairly muddy still. After crossing a field with a hedge on the left I walked towards Shire Lane, which I followed for a while before ending up in some private woods where you definitely couldn't cycle, but horse riding was fine. I got a wee bit lost as the paths weren't mapped very well. At the other side and across from the cricket pitch I came upon a lovely windmill. I walked down the steep Ray's Hill, where the SlowWays route indicated a direction that wasn't possible. I had to continue down the hill along the road for a few hundred metres more, before then following a public foot path again. This stretch of the walk was in the bottom of a valley with a reasonable good foot path, no fence to the left, and woods to my right. The path was a little muddy all the way and along Ramscote Lane. There my walk led me towards Chesham in between hedges and fences. The section through Chesham wasn't very nice, with loads of cars on the road, and parked on the pavement, although the high street itself was okay. After passing a play ground, tennis fields, and an allotment, the walk went underneath the Metropolitan line tracks up the hill and through Chesham Bois Wood, where a lady asked me whether I had seen her white dog — I had not. After coming out of the woods, and crossing Chesham Bois Common, there was a short section to the train station, where I (of course) ended up missing my train by 2 minutes.

A lovely walk, a little muddy, and the section through Chesham was my least favourite.

Richard and Carole

16 Apr 2022 Spring

Nice route, but note there are a few potentially muddy bits and over 2 miles on pavements going through Chesham and Amersham.

From Tring High Street the route goes up between the houses and crosses the A41. Then across pleasant open land before climbing up into the woods above Tring. Pleasant walk through the woods before joining a lane for half a mile or so. Back into woodland for a few miles, dry in April but can really muddy in the winter. Route emerges onto a road that takes you into Cholesbury. There is a maze of paths when you approach Cholesbury common. Just head for the road on your right and you cant go wrong as you will emerge onto the common whichever path you choose. Across the common and down a lane before joining pleasant valley walk that takes you almost into Chesham. First part of this path can also be very muddy. Past horse paddocks, down a track that leads to a path parallel to the road to take you into Chesham. Route now involves a couple of miles pavement walking through Chesham down into Waterside area. Route passes under the Metropolitan line and climbs into Chesham Bois woods, passing a memorial to Thomas Harding a lollard burnt at the steak. Path emerges on a roundabout in Amersham so last half mile or so to Amersham Station is on pavement.

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