Worcestershire offers plenty of options when it comes to walks and if you’re thinking about getting out and about, look no further as we might just have the inspiration you need.

While you might have your favourite routes, trying new ones can be fun too, especially when there is a pub or cafe stop en route.

To help you choose your next walk, we’ve rounded up two of Worcestershire’s best walks with a pubs and restaurants along the way, according to AllTrails, so you can stop and enjoy refreshments.

The AllTrails walking routes listed here have at least a 4.0 rating.

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We've also included some cafes you can look out for if you decide to walk in the Malvern Hills area.

Best walks with a pub stop to enjoy in Worcestershire

Kleve Walk and Malvern Pedway Circular

Difficulty: Easy

Rating: 4.3

This 4km walking route near Worcester takes 49 minutes to complete on average and it’s open all year for you to enjoy.

You can be joined by your dog but they must be put on a lead.

With pubs and restaurants nearby, you can enjoy a well-earned break after your walk.

With bridges and the River Severn, you can enjoy “magnificent views and photo opportunities” as you go.

Find out more about this walk via the AllTrails website.

Pitchcroft and Diglis Basin

Difficulty: Easy

Rating: 4.3

This route is longer at 9km and you’ll follow the trail around in a circle.

It takes an hour and 49 minutes to complete on average and you can choose when to visit as it’s open all year.

You’ll walk along the river banks and you can look out for Worcester Railway Viaduct and Worcester Cathedral.

If you get peckish or fancy a swig of your favourite drink, there are plenty of pubs and restaurants located along the river banks.

Find out more about this walk via the AllTrails website.

Malvern Hill cafes to look out for when on a walk

If you fancy a walk with a café stop in the Malvern Hills area, there are plenty to look out for.

Malvern Beacon has listed a few cafes where you can enjoy refreshments if you choose to hike in the area.

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These include St Ann’s Well Café which it describes as “one of the best-known cafes on the hills.”

It adds: “Located on the eastern slopes on the most popular route from Great Malvern to the hills it can get quite busy in the summer. The building dates back to 1813 and houses a Sicilian marble spout and basin gushing Malvern water. Providing vegetarian and Vegan homemade meals in addition to cakes, tea and coffee.”

It also recommends a visit to Sugarloaf Café, the Malvern Hills GeoCentre (featuring Café H20) and The Kettle Sings.