The national long-distance cycle network (LF routes) is a series of routes intended for cycling holidays. The LF routes are signposted in both directions. They are also marked on the online cycle route planner and every decent cycle map.
How does it work?
As they form a network, you can use the LF routes in different ways:
- Independent route
- Combining sections of the routes to make your own route
- Some routes connect with European Cycle Routes, e.g. Rhine Cycle Route and North Sea Cycle Route
The LF routes are marked with green and white signposts in both directions. The signposts can vary per route and area you're cycling in.
Overview of the LF routes
Please note that the LF routes are to undergo a radical overhaul in 2017-2021. If the route you're looking for isn't on this list, it has been discontinued or replaced by a new route.
Below you'll find a comprehensive overview of all the LF routes. We also have a more elaborate overview of LF routes with short descriptions and photos.
|610 km||Cadzand-bad - Bad-Nieuweschans|
|480 km||Maastricht - Hook of Holland|
|410 km||Edam - Bergen op Zoom|
|440 km||Amsterdam - Amsterdam|
|135 km||Kampen - Millingen|
|300 km||The Hague - Enschede|
|40 km||Maastricht - German border|
|455 km||Bad Nieuweschans - Breda|
|285 km||Vlissingen - Venlo|
|290 km||Lauwersoog - Enschede|
|230 km||Zwolle - Darfeld (Germany)|
|60 km||Gorinchem - Wijk bij Duurstede|
|270 km||Millingen - Hook of Holland|
|220 km||Katwijk - Nijmegen|
Also see our overview of LF routes with short descriptions and photos.