Great Holiday Ideas...
If you're struggling for things to do in any of our Counties, why not click on the links below?
Pembrokeshire has everything and more to offer, go diving off the coast at various locations throughout the county, or have the ride of your life at Oakwood Theme Park, learn to fly at Haverfordwest Aerodrome, have a great family day out at Manor House Wild Life Leisure Park, visit some of Waless best beaches or take a walk along Pembrokeshire Coastal Path. There will be plenty of attractions in Pembrokeshire that will interest you and the family. Pembrokeshire is ideal all year round, no matter what the weather, the county has indoor activities such as Ocean Commotion for the young children, the Tudor Merchants House in Tenby, CC2000 which has ten pin bowling, or visit the Blue Lagoon, a newly built Water Theme Park where visitors can enjoy a wide range of aqua experiences with a wave machine, and a lazy river. Pembrokeshire also has a wide variety of outdoor activities such as the Sea Safari boat trip around the coast of Pembrokeshire, a chance to see all different types of sea life. You could have a day out in the heart of Pembrokeshire and explore Folly Farm with indoor and outdoor activities, as well as a petting zoo where you can feed the animals, a great day out for all the family. Have a challenging day out at Heatherton with activities from paintballing, a game of golf, have a race on the go karts or a walk around the maize maze, or you can try the new tree tops trail for a different day out. Why not take a trip over to Caldey Island, where the Cistercian Monks continue a tradition which began in Celtic Times. You could also visit the magical Castles in Pembrokeshire.
With so much to choose from, a holiday cottage in Pembrokeshire is a great place to visit.
Croeso - a warm Welsh welcome - awaits you in Ceredigion. Originally an independent principality established as long ago as 415AD, the area is named after Prince Ceredig. Located on the western coastline of Wales, on the shores of the bay that carries its name, Ceredigion is sheltered from the east by the Plynlimon mountain range. Spectacular landscapes and welcoming people await your visit to Ceredigion, one of the last bastions of the Welsh language and culture. Ceredigion is Wales's fourth largest county with the third smallest population. Aberystwyth is the largest town with a population in term time of around 15,000, the remainder of the 70,000 residents live in or around some 150 towns and villages spread across 1,795 square miles of the most rural part of Wales. Ceredigion is famed for its culture and repositories of knowledge, with the two oldest universities in Wales , Lampeter and Aberystwyth, the first national eisteddfod (held at Cardigan in 1176) and the National Library of Wales. The latter contains some of the greatest literary and cartographic treasures of Wales and other Celtic nations. With an embarrasing wealth of galleries, art centres, theatres and museums, Ceredigion is a must for the discerning visitor. The ecotourism of Ceredigion is diverse, with nature centres, reserves, forest trails, butterfly house, bird centres, National Trust, wildlife centres, dolphin conservation and wildlife restoration projects to name but a few of the exciting and interesting activities on offer. With our self catering accommodation in West Wales, you will be ideally placed to visit all places of interest.
The spectacular county of Carmarthenshire is situated on the south coast of Wales with Swansea to the south, Powys to the east, Ceredigion to the north and Pembrokeshire to the west. Carmarthenshire has so much to offer the discerning visitor, with lush fertile countryside and a splendid coastline with long sandy beaches. Wales has a plethora of castles, historic attractions and heritage sites and Carmarthenshire is certainly no exception with Carmarthen Castle, Carreg Cennen Castle, Laugharne Castle, Dinefwr, Dryslwyn Castle, all and more awaiting your visit. You dont have to look far to discover why more and more visitors are visiting Carmarthenshire, the Garden of Wales. It has world-class gardens and greener-than-green countryside. Theres an idyllic coastline until recently a well-kept secret of large beaches and beautiful estuaries.Carmarthenshire has many wonderful attractions for all people to enjoy. From its glorious beaches, stretches of greenery to its historic castle and ruins. Visit the Garden of Wales from the National Botanic Gardens to Aberglasney to heritage sites such as Dolaucothi Goldmines and Dinefwr Park. Any trip to Carmarthenshire would not be complete without a trip The National Botanic Garden of Wales the first national botanic garden created in the new millennium and opened by HRH The Prince of Wales. The Great Glasshouse with the largest single span glasshouse in the world is a wonder to behold and for that reason is on a shortlist for The Seven Wonders of Wales. There are 150 acres of gardens including Garden Lakes, a Japanese Garden, Organic Farm, Woods of the World, Plant Sales, Apothecaries Garden, Science Centre and, quite frankly, a list far too long to mention but an absolute must to view upon your visit to Carmarthenshire. Compact Carmarthen bay packs a mighty big punch. Home to an amazing variety of seashores from the biggest beaches to beautiful estuaries including the new Millenium Coastal Park near Pembrey. Enjoy the wonderful views around Carmarthenshire by taking either an authentic steam train ride on the Gwili Railway or hop aboard the Sospan Hopper at the Millennium Coastal Park! Visit the countys most celebrated legacies its castles. There are seven castles to visit with Carreg Cennen standing head and shoulders above them all. Visit Cenarth Falls where you can still see coracles in action
.. Dont just read about them do it, plan a visit now and stay in one of our specially selected holiday houses.
Situated in South Wales, about 70 square miles in area, Gower is known for its coastline, popular with walkers and outdoor enthusiasts, especially surfers. Gower has many caves, including Paviland Cave and Minchin Hole Cave. The peninsula is bounded by the Loughor estuary to the north and Swansea Bay to the east. Gower Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty covers 188 km?; including most of the peninsula west of Crofty, Three Crosses, Upper Killay, Blackpill and Bishopston. The highest point on the Gower peninsula is The Beacon at Rhossili Down at 193m/633ft overlooking Rhossili Bay The interior of Gower consists mainly of farmland and common land. The population resides mainly in small villages, though suburban development has made a number of communities in eastern Gower part of the Swansea Urban Area. The southern coast of the peninsula consists of a series of small, rocky or sandy bays like Langland and Three Cliffs, and a few larger beaches like Port Eynon, Rhossili and Oxwich Bay. On the north side of the peninsula there are fewer beaches, this section of the coast includes the famous cockle-beds of Penclawdd. There are six castles on the Gower peninsula: Bovehill Castle (also known as Landimore Castle), Oystermouth Castle, Oxwich Castle, Pennard Castle, Penrice Castle and Weobley Castle.