Here's a whole new category to add to this scrapbook of things that I want to try and remember.
This looks like such a glorious place. I have copied and pasted the rest of this post from the link below.
7. St Nectan's Glen, Cornwall
Until the making of Sacred Wonders, I had never heard of St Nectan's Glen in
Cornwall. It is an astonishingly beautiful, even magical spot, like a fairy glen
made real. The glen has been cut by water and erosion during who knows how many
millennia. What greets the visitor now is a waterfall that drops around 20m into
a natural bowl and then emerges through a circular hole cut by the endless
stream. Moss and lichen cloak the sheer sides, along with precariously perched
trees, so the whole place has a mysterious, otherworldly atmosphere. Once
revered by pre-Roman Celts, who venerated the spirit of the water, and later
associated with the 6th Century Saint Nectan, it is still visited today by
thousands of people from all over the world. The Arthur myth too has been bolted
on and folk thereabouts believe the king and his knights came to the glen to be
blessed, before heading out in search of the Holy Grail. Christians, Buddhists,
pagans and curious visitors with no religious beliefs of any kind are drawn to
the place to this day. Many leave little souvenirs of their visit - single coins
wedged into tree trunks, old train tickets from the journey, photos and
keepsakes of loved ones.