Places to Eat in Pembrokeshire
Pembrokeshire Food Guide by FBM Holidays
At FBM Holidays we have compiled our Pembrokeshire Food Guide to help you find places to enjoy all the fabulous food and drink Pembrokeshire has to offer. A self catering holiday doesn’t mean you have to be tied to the kitchen, so treat yourself and discover some fabulous food in stunning locations. And with such a huge choice of cafes, restaurants and pubs to choose from, you are sure to find the perfect place to enjoy the very best of Pembrokeshire’s finest cuisine and fresh local produce.
Just click on the area name from the list below to discover some fabulous places to dine out. Bon appetit and enjoy your holiday in Pembrokeshire.
Amroth Food Guide - with a half mile long, flat, golden sandy beach, Amroth is the perfect place for a family holiday. A small seaside village tucked away on the southern tip of Pembrokeshire, south-west Wales, it serves as the starting point, or end point, of Pembrokeshire's Coastal Path. During extreme low tides it is possible to see the remains of a petrified forest, dating back some 7,000 years. Conveniently located just 8 miles from the popular seaside resort of Tenby, Amroth has plenty to offer both within the village and its surrounding area. For a small village, it has a very good selection of places to eat.
Angle Food Guide - At the south-west tip of Pembrokeshire, the small coastal village of Angle is pretty and peaceful, with a long seafaring tradition and dedicated Lifeboat crew. A lovely sandy beach lies to the west of the village, a small shop/post office in the village centre supplies all your daily needs and the two popular pubs in the village serve delicious food.
Broad Haven, Little Haven, Nolton Haven & Newgale Food Guide - The St Bride's Bay area of Pembrokeshire on the west coast has some superb beaches and hidden coves and is a very popular area for surfing and water sports. The Pembrokeshire Coast Path runs along the whole of the bay and offers some superb view points along the way.
Burton, Pembroke Ferry & Neyland Food Guide - This picturesque area of Pembrokeshire runs along the Daugleddau estuary and is dotted with pretty villages and hamlets. A popular area for sailing and kayaking.
Carew Food Guide - Carew is a pretty little village on the Cleaddau estuary and is famous for its fabulous Castle and Tidal Mill, as well as the many lovely country lane walks and the popular pub in the village centre.
Cosheston Food Guide - located on an inlet of the Daugleddau estuary, the pretty village of Cosheston is ideal for walkers and cyclists looking for an idyllic location to explore the beautiful Pembrokeshire countryside.
Fishguard & Goodwick Food Guide - Once a Viking trading settlement, the town of Fishguard has a colourful history and was the location of the last invasion of Britain in 1797. Today, the town has a good range of shops and an exciting variety of cafes and restaurants offering a wide range food to suite all tastes and budgets.
Freshwater East, Pembroke & Pembroke Dock Food Guide - The safe sandy beach at Freshwater East is popular for swimming and surfing. The towns of Pembroke and Pembroke Dock both have fascinating histories and are well worth exploring further.
Manorbier & Jameston Food Guide - Just a few miles outside the popular holiday resort of Tenby, Manorbier is a pretty little village with a magnificent Castle, a small sandy beach and superb coastal path walks. Just inland is the small country village of Jameston with its pretty stone cottages and country lanes.
Cresswell Quay & Lawrenny Food Guide - located on an inlet of the Cleddau estuary, this area is popular with boaters and walkers and there is a popular yacht station and boating pontoon at Lawrenny.
Lydstep Food Guide - A small seaside village, with a sandy beach set in a cove, with great views to Caldey Island. The limestone cliffs at Lydstep Head are popular with climbers and at low tide there are caves to explore too.
Milford Haven Food Guide - A port since the Middle Ages, the town of Milford Haven was created in the 1790s. Its first occupants were American whalers and later it became a base for the fishing industry. Today it is a popular town with a variety of shops, cafes and restaurants and a theatre offering a wide variety of entertainment to suite all tastes.
Narberth Food Guide - The castle at Narberth was a strongpoint on the Landsker, the Norman frontier between north and south Pembrokeshire. These days the town has lots of good shops, cafes, a thriving arts centre and a number of galleries and antique shops.
Penally Food Guide - Just west of the coastal resort of Tenby, is the pretty village of Penally. This lovely village is steeped in history and is well worth exploring. The heart of the village is its 13th Century church of St Nicholas and St Teilo and you will also find an ancient well and trenches dating back to the first war.
Saundersfoot Food Guide - A lively seaside village at the foot of a picturesque wooded valley. Its broad sandy beach and mix of shops and places to eat make it a popular holiday destination. The focus of Saundersfoot is its attractive harbour, largely used by leisure craft, with some fishermen landing their catches too. It’s a great place to relax in the sun and watch the world go by.
St Davids & Solva Food Guide - Britain’s smallest city, St Davids, is famous for its wonderful cathedral and is set in one of the most beautiful locations in Pembrokeshire. Nearby Solva is a lovely little village with a small harbour and is popular with boating enthusiasts.
St Florence Food Guide - One of Pembrokshire’s prettiest villages, many of St Florence’s whitewashed stone cottages have distinctive ‘Flemish’ chimneys.
Freshwater West, Stackpole & Bosherston Food Guide - This area of Pembrokeshire has great beaches, superb coastal walks and some of the best countryside in the county. Dotted with pretty villages and quaint country inns this area offers a true taste of Pembrokeshire life.
Tenby Food Guide - South Pembrokeshire’s largest town, offers splendid Victorian and Georgian architecture set within Tudor town walls. It is perched dramatically on a rocky promontory and boasts award winning, white sandy beaches, a picturesque harbour with busy boats ferrying people to the monastery island of Caldey or taking out families for fishing trips, lush Mediterranean-style vegetation and charming narrow streets packed with shops, galleries and restaurants.