Hundreds of people are waiting patiently in Market Square in Keswick, for the arrival of the six veterans who've been climbing up Scafell Pike.
They're taking part in the Walk of Britain expedition during which they'll cross 1,000 miles between Scotland and London.
The veterans, who have a variety of injuries sustained whilst serving on the front line, are raising money and awareness for Walking with the Wounded.
Six veterans are climbing Scafell Pike as part of their 1,000 mile 'Walk of Britain' expedition.
The four British and two US veterans have all sustained a range of injuries whilst serving on the front line.
Below are some statistics about the walk.
- The team will cover 1,000 miles in total
- Six wounded veterans make up the Walk of Britain
- There are 14 locations where you can join the team with their walk
- The walk will pass though 150 villages, towns and cities
- The support crew will be fed 2,160 meals throughout the route
- 1,440,000 calories will be burned by the team
- 4 peaks will be summited including Scafell, Ben Nevis and Snowdon
- Every veteran will take around 5,280,000 steps from start to finish
- 240 litres of water will be drunk by the team
To find out more about the Walk of Britain, and how you can get involved, click here.
Six veterans are one their way up Scafell Pike as part of a 1,000 mile expedition from Scotland to London.
The group, who have a range of physical or cognitive injuries from serving on the front line, have already climbed Scotland's highest mountain, Ben Nevis.
Cumbrian mountaineer Sir Chris Bonington is also lending his support to the team.
Six veterans are climbing England's highest mountain, Scafell Pike, as part of their 1,000 mile expedition from Scotland to London.
The Walk of Britain group is made up of veterans who have either physical or cognitive injuries from their time serving on the front line.
They will be met by Cumbrian mountaineer Sir Chris Bonington following their climb.
A race across the Cumbrian Hills has taken place to raise money for a charity which helps wounded soliders. The Cumbrian Challenge is in its first year and saw hundreds of people in the Lake District raising money for Walking With the Wounded.
Captain Ibrar Ali, from The Yorkshire Regiment, says this year's inaugural Cumbrian Challenge "will be fantastic".
More than 400 people are racing across the Cumbrian Hills to raise money for Walking With The Wounded.
Hundreds of people are taking part in this year's Cumbrian Challenge.
The event features one hundred teams from across the UK who race across the Cumbrian Hills to raise funds for Walking With The Wounded.
One of the groups, Team Glenfiddich, will embark on a 335km race to the South Pole with Prince Harry in November as part of the Walking With The Wounded South Pole Allied Challenge.