The Coastal Way

The Coastal Way. Part of The Wales Way Tour

The Coastal Way.

Welcome to a wonderful journey through the Coast of Wales. Part of the Wales Way. This Coastal journey is a great way to allow you to explore the beauty of Wales, by taking you on a captivating adventure.

Driving The Wales Way

The NC500 for Wales?

There are three driving routes which come together to form an epic road trip. The Wales Way consists of three distinct routes: the Coastal Way, the Cambrian Way, and the North Wales Way. Each route offers a unique and diverse experience, but in this article, we will focus on the Coastal Way.

Why Drive The Coastal Way?

Travelling the west coast around Cardigan Bay, this 180-mile (290km) road trip is set between the sea and mountains. Bookended between the Ancient Pilgrimage destinations of St Davids (The Smallest City in the UK) and Aberdaron. This particular route is renowned for its coastal charm.

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Captivating Coastal Landscapes

Tracing the entire curve of Cardigan Bay, and closely follows the Wales Coast Path (a long-distance footpath encapsulating the entire Wales coastline). As a result many things to see on the Coastal Way will require you to park up and put your walking boots on. Stepping out of your car becomes a delight, to be treated to Instagram worthy panoramas, dramatic cliffs, golden beaches, and pristine waters. Rugged headlands to tranquil coves, the West Coast of Wales has it all.

Beyond the coastline, the inland scenery is of equal splendour. A detour to Snowdonia, Cader Idris or the Cambrian Mountains will leave you immersed in the majestic power of the geography of this area.

Charming Seaside Towns and Villages

A string of seaside towns and villages will charm you during your tour. Each with its own unique character. Brightly painted houses, artisan workshops, bakeries, eateries offering local specialities, all magnified by a warm welcome and traditional hospitality.

Rich History and Cultural Heritage

Wales loves to boast of its rich history, and the Coastal Way has it in abundance. Your journey will reveal ancient castles, medieval ruins, and historic landmarks. Each one with its own captivating tale.

Outdoor Activities on The Coastal Way

The Coastal Way is undeniably a paradise for Outdoor lovers. Hiking, cycling, water sports, or wildlife spotting, this area boasts endless opportunities for adventure and exploration. You’ll find something to suit every taste.

Road Trip Wales Guide Book

Road Trip Wales – the ultimate ‘No Fuss’ Wales guidebook by Robbie Roams. Featuring incredible locations, practical tips and stress-saving hacks to ensure your Welsh Road Trip is simply unforgettable. This in-depth guidebook has everything you could possibly need to plan your Wales road trip, from Wales itineraries to budgeting and accommodation. You’ll have an incredible experience on one of the UK’s best-kept secrets!

St Davids

Either the start of the end of the Coastal way. There is no right way to use this route.

We travelled this route from south to north but there is no wrong or right way to enjoy this trip. So we started on the southwestern tip of Wales, in St Davids a place of profound historical significance.

St Davids: Historical Significance

Holding a special accolade, St Davids, due to its Cathedral, is the smallest city in the United Kingdom. St Davids Cathedral, has been a site of pilgrimage for centuries, with the city’s roots traceable to the 6th century. Founded by Saint David, the patron saint of Wales, this is a city brimming with cultural pride.

Natural Beauty
Beautiful Coastal path on the Coastal Way

St Davids is blessed with breathtaking natural surroundings, due to it being situated within the Pembrokeshire Coast National Park. The city is surrounded by pristine beaches, rugged cliffs, and lush countryside, making it a perfect starting point for a coastal road trip. The natural beauty of the area almost entices you to embark on a journey, to be curious of what could be found around the next bend in the road. It is the gateway to some of the best landscapes in Wales, with hidden gems almost around every corner.

Located a short distance from the city centre, St Non’s Bay is a perfect example. A tranquil haven of natural beauty. Named after St Non, the mother of St David, and boasting stunning panoramic views of the rugged coastline and the sparkling blue waters below. A leisurely stroll along the sandy shores will be rewarded with a feeling of serenity at the beginning of your trip. Take a moment of quiet contemplation before you start on your way.

Whitesands Beach – one of the best beaches in Wales?
Whitesands Beach on the Coastal Way

Whitesands Beach offers a paradise for water sports enthusiasts and beach lovers alike, with a wide sandy beach and excellent surfing conditions. A popular destination, for riding the waves or simply enjoying a leisurely beach walk. A picturesque setting backed by dunes and a large car park. Also a wonderful Ice cream shop to treat you and your dog.

See Our Article on Spending some time in St Davids

Embarking on your roadtrip head north on the A487 towards Fishguard and then on to Cardigan.
Plan to take your time and discover many hidden gems within this stunning area of Pembrokeshire.

The Blue Lagoon in Wales – Abereiddy

The blue lagoon is an old quarry, just north of the beach in Abereiddy Bay. Abandoned and flooded in 1910 and is now famous for the Red Bull Cliff Diving Championship

Strumble Head Lighthouse on the Coastal Way

Beautiful Small harbours such as – Porthgain and Abercastle and the Strumble Head Lighthouse to name a few.

All Along this section of the Coastal Way you will find amazing little beaches and coves. If you are in a motorhome you may struggle with the single-track roads but if you can, many are worth a visit.

Newport: The Hidden Gem along The Coastal Way

Newport Farmers Market - The Coastal Way

Newport is hidden gem, offering a delightful blend of natural beauty, rich history, and warm hospitality. Making it a must-visit destination, and even better if you arrive on a market day.

Situated on the estuary mouth of the River Nevern and the sea, this idyllic little town presents a postcard-perfect setting. Not to be confused with, and in complete contrast to, its namesake near Cardiff. Newport in Pembrokeshire is renowned for its unspoiled coastline. Adored by its residents and visitors for its pristine sandy beaches and rugged cliffs, which paint a stunning backdrop.
Park up near the waterfront and explore the coastal paths that meander along the shoreline, before making your way in to town. Here you will find narrow, winding streets, lined with pretty, flower-bedecked, colourful cottages, boutique shops, and quaint cafes. All huddled beneath the small privately owned castle.
Because its a tiny, adored location, Newport becomes a little overcrowded in Summer. However, it makes a perfect base for walking the Preseli Hills.

Newport Parrog - The Coastal Way

When you leave Newport you pass the Pentre Ifan Burial Chamber

Pentre Ifan Burial Chamber

Standing as a fascinating relic from the Neolithic period. The ancient monument of Pentre Ifan Burial Chamber, is a quick detour off The Coastal Way, and is a commanding presence.

Offering a captivating glimpse into the rich history and enigmatic rituals of our ancestors, this tomb dates back over 5,000 years. This megalithic structure consists of three standing stones supporting a large capstone, a testament to the ingenuity and skill of our Neolithic ancestors. A sacred burial site, a final resting place for important individuals of the time. There are echoes of the past here, and a reminder of our ancestors and the mysteries of their lives which capture our imagination.


The Coastal Way Driving route criss crosses the Wales Coastal Path, walking route. At Cardigan we see the start of the Ceredigion Coastal Path (60 miles) which runs from the Teifi and the Dyfi estuaries. It makes up a very special part of the overall Wales Coastal path, with the most varied landscape and terrain seen within its 870 miles.

Coal and slate industries bypassed this region, as such the area avoided large population influxes these industries brought with them, preserving so much of the Traditional Welsh way of life, and the use of the Welsh language, which remains prevalent.
With no Railway south of Aberystwyth and the natural barrier of the Cambrian mountains to separate it from the county of Powys, this is all about being ‘off the beaten track’, and enjoying a different way of life.

Exploring the Vibrant Market Town

Cardigan itself is a vibrant market town with a rich history. Take the time to explore its charming streets, browse local shops, and sample delicious treats from the local cafes and eateries.

Cardigan Castle

In recent history Cardigan Castle was just a pile of rubble. In 2003 it was purchased by the council, and following substantional renovation it was re-opened to the public in 2021.
A visit combines history with interactive exhibitions. Like so many Welsh castles, this is essentially a mansion, with beautiful gardens. It is also the home of the Eisteddford. The castle became the birthplace of Wales’ biggest cultural festival, in 1176.

Cardigan Bay

The huge area of Cardigan Bay is renowned for its diverse marine life, making it a haven for wildlife enthusiasts. You can take a boat trip to spot dolphins, seals, and a variety of seabirds. You are also very likely to spot dolphins swimming in the sea as you simply relax on a beach.

Poppit Sands is worth checking out for its exceptional Blue Flag beach. Its easily accessed by its low dunes, and its slopes gently to the Sea ensuring it remains shallow for bathing. This combined with large swathes of loose golden sands makes it a very popular beach with lifeboat and lifeguard cover in summer months.

A little further along the coast, you will find Mwnt. This is a perfect beach to hang out on the beach whilst keeping an eye out for those dolphins.

Tresaith Beach

Tresaith Beach

Tresaith Beach is a little slice of paradise on The Coastal Way. Pristine sands and crystal-clear waters, combine to offer the perfect escape from the hustle and bustle of everyday life.

Take a leisurely stroll along the shore line, the waters around Tresaith Beach are teeming with life. Or grab a surfboard and ride the waves. Alternatively, kayak and explore the hidden nooks, crannies and hidden coves of the coastline.

Tresaith Beach on the Coastal Way

Exhausted and hungry from all that activity? There’s no shortage of local eateries serving up fresh seafood delicacies!

If you can find time to stay as the sunsets you may well be treated to a magnificent sunset over Tresaith Beach. A canvas of vibrant colours, painting a picture-perfect backdrop for an evening stroll.

Penbryn Beach is owned by the National Trust and is a rural and unspoilt location supported by a few facilities in the local village. A designated Dark Skys location also makes it perfect for checking out the stars.

Hidden Gems: New Quay and Llanon

Dolphin Spotting in New Quay

New Quay is a must-visit destination along the Coastal Way, especially for wildlife enthusiasts. Known for its resident population of dolphins, this picturesque seaside town offers incredible opportunities for dolphin spotting. Embark on a boat trip and witness these majestic creatures in their natural habitat, leaping and playing in the waves. It’s an experience that will leave you with unforgettable memories.

If you are driving in the area try looking for dolphins at Cwmtydu Cove or walk along the coastal path to Cwm Silio Beach

Quaint Shops and Cafes

In New Quay, you’ll find a delightful array of quaint shops and charming cafes. Explore the local boutiques, where you can discover unique souvenirs, handmade crafts, and locally sourced products. Treat yourself to a cup of freshly brewed coffee or indulge in a delicious homemade treat at one of the cosy cafes. Immerse yourself in the warm hospitality of these coastal communities.

Seaside Charm: Aberaeron

Aberaeron On the Coastal Way

Colourful Georgian Architecture

Prepare to be enchanted by the colourful Georgian architecture of Aberaeron. This picturesque coastal town boasts rows of brightly painted houses, creating a vibrant and charming atmosphere.

Take a leisurely walk through the town’s streets, admiring the unique architecture and capturing Insta-worthy photos at every turn.

Aberaeron Seafood Festival

Seafood lovers rejoice! Aberaeron is renowned for its annual seafood festival, a celebration of the town’s culinary delights. Indulge in a mouthwatering selection of freshly caught seafood, expertly prepared by local chefs. From succulent lobster to perfectly grilled fish, this festival is a gastronomic experience not to be missed.

Coastal Walks and Boat Trips

Coastal Path Sign on the Coastal Way

Immerse yourself in Aberaeron’s coastal beauty by embarking on scenic walks along the shoreline. Follow the winding coastal path and enjoy breathtaking views of the sea and rugged cliffs.


If you are in a motorhome, watch yourself. Ceredigion council car parks are impossible to fathom. They seem to charge everything over 1.5tn at a flat £9.00 a day rate, using the term caravanette. (I am not sure that term has been used in conversation since the 1970s.)

Ringing the council using the number showing at the pay machine, we were told we couldn’t leave our motorhome in the Park and Ride car park. So much for trying to be considerate of the narrow roads cutting through the town. We were advised there was only one car park in town we could use – in the centre – at £9 a day.
Why make it so difficult Ceredigion Council? Shame on you. Essentially this isn’t Powys. Do yourself a favour and plan to park up (Borth or Machynlleth) and use the local rail network.

Heading North: Aberystwyth

Well known as a lively University town, it retains its Buzz all year round and therefore is a town not to be missed. Welsh is widely spoken and this town is full of heritage, of which the locals are proud, and rightly so.
The Quintessential Arty Aberystwyth can be easily discovered and explored.

Picturesque Promenade and Victorian Pier

A vibrant Georgian seaside town, Aberystwyth welcomes visitors with its picturesque promenade and iconic Victorian pier.
Aberystwyth’s Royal Pier was the first pleasure pier to open in Wales in 1865. It is jam-packed with modern-day amusements and award-winning hospitality.
In the autumn and winter, catch the nightly spectacular. The murmurations of the thousands of Starlings who roost nightly under the pier. This free natural phenomenon is easily viewed from the promenade at dusk. Expect to be sharing the experience with hundreds who come from all over the world to enjoy the spectacle.

Aberystwyth Cliff Railway

For breathtaking views of the town and coastline, hop aboard the Aberystwyth Cliff Railway. Opened in 1896, this is the UK’s longest electrical funicular cliff railway transporting you to the top of Constitution Hill. It’s exceptionally slow, but speed is not the point here. You are heading to the top of the hill for the panoramic vistas. The views are tremendous, it’s also frequently exceptionally windy.
At the top there are places to escape. Y Consti café for coffee and cake, camera obscura, ten-pin bowling, mini golf or just exploring the hill’s nature reserve. Of course, it’s also perfectly possible you would want to walk to the top of Constitution Hill. Either way just make sure you don’t miss the spectacular sunsets.

National Library of Wales and Its Treasures

Immerse yourself in Welsh culture and heritage at the National Library of Wales. Discover its extensive collection of books, manuscripts, and artwork, providing a fascinating insight into the country’s history and literature.

A Library for Wales and the World where you can view the nation’s treasures. From books to art, manuscripts to audiovisual archives come and discover the story of Wales. Like so many Welsh National institutions entrance is free and you can enjoy free events and exhibitions. Not just books here, but exhibitions of photographs and old media. You can browse the collections in the Reading Room. There’s something for everyone here. There is a small parking fee, but you can offset this against purchases in the Library shop.

Vale of Rheidol Railway

Whilst it’s perfectly easy to drive to Devils Bridge, you could also take the train. This Edwardian narrow gauge line was opened in 1902 to bring lead and timber to the coast from the valley. Today a band of volunteers have restored the steam locomotives. They will transport you, (in an hour) over twelve miles, up the steep gradients of the Cambrian Mountains, through ancient woodlands and along the river Rheidol to Devils Bridge. The railway carries a charge, and there is an additional charge to access Devils Bridge at the destination.

If you make the detour to Devils Bridge by car you may also want to check out the Elan Valley Estate with its Reservoirs. Known locally as the Welsh Lake District. If hydroelectric power is your passion then detour to Rheidol Visitors Centre and Power Station

Aberystwyth Castle

Grade I listed Edwardian Fortress, built during the First Welsh War in the 13th Century. Captured during a national uprising by Owain Glyndwr in 1404. Its varied history includes becoming the Royal Mint under Charles I. Today the Castle is owned by the local council and is free to wander around. It’s located to the south of the town, past the pier towards the War Memorial.

Coastal Adventure: Borth to Ynyslas

Borth: A Coastal Village with a Prehistoric Past

Borth, a quaint coastal village, is steeped in history and boasts a fascinating prehistoric past. Explore the area’s rich archaeological heritage by visiting the Borth Submerged Forest. Their ancient tree stumps are visible at low tide. Uncover the mysteries of the past and imagine the landscapes that existed here thousands of years ago.

Nature Reserve and Sand Dunes at Ynyslas

Just a short distance from Borth lies Ynyslas, a nature reserve known for its remarkable sand dunes. Embark on a nature walk through this unique ecosystem, observing the diverse flora and fauna that call it home. Climb to the top of the dunes and be rewarded with panoramic views of the coastline.

Birdwatching and Wildlife Encounters

Nature enthusiasts will be delighted by the birdwatching opportunities in the Borth and Ynyslas area. Grab your binoculars and keep an eye out for a variety of bird species that frequent the region, including rare and migratory birds. Witnessing these magnificent creatures in their natural habitat is a truly captivating experience.

Crossing into Snowdonia

Quirky Delights: Aberdyfi and Tywyn

Aberdyfi: A Picturesque Harbor Town

Aberdyfi, a picturesque harbour town along the Coastal Way, exudes a unique charm that will capture your heart. With its colourful cottages, bustling harbour, and sandy beaches, Aberdyfi is a haven for those seeking tranquillity and coastal beauty.

Watersports and Beachside Activities

Adventure awaits in Aberdyfi with a wide range of watersports and beachside activities to enjoy. From kayaking and paddleboarding to sailing and windsurfing, there’s something for every thrill-seeker.

Talyllyn Railway in Tywyn

Located just a short distance from Aberdyfi is the charming town of Tywyn, home to the historic Talyllyn Railway. Hop aboard this narrow-gauge steam railway and embark on a nostalgic journey through the stunning Welsh countryside. As the steam engine chugs along the tracks, look out to wonderful views of mountains, valleys, and forests. The trip really immerses you in the beauty of the surrounding landscape.

See also our article on The Cambrian Way


Barmouth’s Beautiful Beach and Harbor

Continuing along the Coastal Way, you’ll reach the picturesque town of Barmouth, known for its beautiful beach and bustling harbour. Sink your toes into the soft sand or take a refreshing dip in the sea. Simply relax and soak up the sun! Stroll along the promenade, enjoy an ice cream cone, or watch the boats come and go in the lively harbour.

Cadair Idris

A spectacular mountainous terrain will open in front of you as you leave Barmouth for Snowdonia. Located within the Snowdonia National Park this is a very special habitat. Before deciding on the route you will take, find out more about the flora and fauna of the Nature reserve in the Visitor Centre.
Part of the Three Welsh Peaks challenge, the Minffordd path will take you to the summit. Don’t be fooled in to thinking that one slice of cake in the Ty Te Cadair Tea Room is adequate fuelling. Please don’t underestimate how challenging this climb is, ensure you take enough provisions and be aware that there are no facilities at the summit.

For less adventurous there is a nature trail in the meadows at the foot of the mountain. Around a mile of paths which wind around trees and a lake.

Llanfair Caverns

You descend into these 100-year-old slate caverns via Jacobs ladder. When you emerge you are greeted with a fantastic view of Cardigan Bay, from the Preseli Mountains to the Lleyn Peninsular. Famous for roofing slates across Britain this is some of the oldest slate in the world.

Before your trip to Harlech and if you are looking for a place to park up for the night then there are a number of wonderful campsites on the beach at Benar Beach. If you want amenities then check out Bennar Campsite or Dyffryn Seaside Estate.
If you are looking for something a little more ‘wild’, on the right after you have turned in to the Dyffryn Seaside Estate, you will find a field. This is not part of the Dyffryn Seaside Estate but belongs to a farmer who will charge you £10 to stay in his field. Note there are toilets, water and toilet emptying facilities. All sites are exceptionally close to the beach. Approached by a boardwalk, and where the sunset photograph at the beginning of this article was taken.

Harlech Castle: A UNESCO World Heritage Site

As you venture into Snowdonia National Park, make a stop at Harlech. Harlech is a pleasant place bustling in the summer and deliciously sleepy outside of the High season. It’s a town with antique and tea shops. Gateway to the wonderful Tremadog Bay Beach and best known for its magnificent Harlech Castle. This UNESCO World Heritage Site is a testament to Wales’ medieval past. Offering panoramic views of the surrounding landscape from its towering battlements. Immerse yourself in history as you explore the castle’s corridors, chambers, and imposing walls.

Harlech is also where you find one of Europe’s finest golf courses at Royal St David’s.

Portmeirion: The Italian Village

Portmeirion on The Coastal Way Wales

Unique Architectural Gem

No visit to the Coastal Way would be complete without a stop at Portmeirion, a truly unique architectural gem. This enchanting village was designed in the style of an Italian coastal town. It has vibrant buildings, intricate details, and beautiful gardens. Wander through its winding streets, marvel at the colourful facades, and feel as if you’ve been transported to the Mediterranean.

Mediterranean-Inspired Gardens

In addition to its stunning architecture, Portmeirion boasts exquisite gardens that evoke a sense of tranquillity and beauty. Explore the meticulously manicured lawns, vibrant flower beds, and hidden pathways that wind through the lush greenery.

Festivals and Events

Throughout the year, Portmeirion comes alive with a variety of festivals and events that add to its vibrant atmosphere. From music and arts festivals to food and drink celebrations, there’s always something happening in this lively coastal village. Immersing yourself in the festivities is another great way to mingle with locals and fellow visitors. It certainly helps creates unforgettable memories of your time in Portmeirion.


Named after the slate magnate William Alexander Madocks. An Act of Parliament in 1821 reclaimed estuary land to create the harbour. The wetlands behind the causeway were drained and turned into farmland. This provided the route to allow the new Ffestiniog Railway to transport slate into the new port.
The town is pleasant and a good place to base yourself whilst you take in the walks and their nice views

Today the terminal for the Ffestiniog and West Highlands Railway is the gateway to one of Wales’ finest and most spectacular narrow gauge railways; linking the Cambrian Coast to Blaenau Ffestiniog.

Additionally, other routes head north to Caernarfon it’s best to check out the services here and book before you visit.

Pwllheli and the Llŷn Peninsula

Pwllheli’s Marina and Watersports Hub

Pwllheli, located on the Llŷn Peninsula, is a bustling town renowned for its marina and watersports facilities. Whether you’re an experienced sailor or a beginner looking to try something new, Pwllheli offers excellent opportunities to set sail on the azure waters of the Irish Sea. Explore the picturesque coastline, admire the sleek yachts in the marina, or simply enjoy a leisurely stroll along the promenade. It is a large(ish) town so it has the shops you may be hankering after if you have been travelling for some days and what you need can’t be found in an Co-op or Spar. If a trip to Wilko is necessary for a travel essential – e.g. cable ties and Gaffa tape, then this is the place to find them.

Exploring the Rugged Llŷn Peninsula

Nature lovers will be enthralled by the rugged beauty of the Llŷn Peninsula. This unspoiled landscape is a haven for hikers. It offers a network of coastal paths and scenic trails that wind through breathtaking vistas. Explore hidden coves, encounter ancient ruins, and witness the raw power of the sea as it crashes against the cliffs. The Llŷn Peninsula is a true paradise for those seeking outdoor adventures and a deep connection with nature. A popular tranquil place for those looking for a place to stay is Shell Island. For camping and beach life. An outcrop of wonderful beaches and sandy dunes. Unspoiled countryside, a pub and some amenities. The sea is beautiful and resident Dolphins are regularly seen in the waters. But it is essentially it is a huge campsite.

Abersoch: A Popular Seaside Resort

Nestled along the Llŷn Peninsula, Abersoch stands as a popular seaside resort that attracts visitors from near and far. With its pristine sandy beaches, crystal-clear waters, and vibrant beach culture. Abersoch offers a perfect blend of relaxation and excitement. Being on the southeast-facing side of the Peninsula and therefore with more protected waters, you can spend your days sunbathing on the beach, (huts can be rented daily or weekly). Indulge in water sports. Explore the charming town centre with its boutique shops and inviting cafes.
Travelling a Motorhome we found Abersoch difficult. We couldn’t easily find anywhere to park. The Car Park we did find had a big red sign saying ‘No Motorhomes’. We recommend the out-of-town roadside parking (with Parking meters). From there take, a short hop (and well-signposted) tracks through the dune and down to the beach. For £3.50 for six hours, and with little drama in trying to park this is to be recommended. This parking is on the A499 before the Fach Farm Caravan Park when approaching from Llanbedrog.

Aberdaron: Where the Coastal Way Culminates in Coastal Majesty

At the very tip of the majestic Coastal Way, lies the picturesque village of Aberdaron. This hidden gem, nestled on the westernmost point of the Llŷn Peninsula, offers a breathtaking finale to your coastal journey.


Aberdaron is a place where time seems to stand still. Where the rugged beauty of the coastline meets the serenity of the sea. Indeed, the sheer grandeur of the landscape is nothing short of awe-inspiring. Aberdaron is at the end of the Llyn Peninsula and lies within an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty (AONB). Visit the charming St. Hywyn’s Church. Dating back to the 12th century, with its medieval charm and picturesque setting overlooking the sea.

Getting in and out of Aberdaron if you are in a motorhome is reasonably easy. Use the reasonably priced National Trust car park right on the beach, makes for an easy visit.
The beach is wide and sandy and dog friendly. In many ways it screams ‘bucket and spade holiday’ but with a large dollop of class and refinement. Cliff backed there are entry points to cliff walks from the beach.
A hotel with a veranda overlooks the sea within the village centre, which itself is small but has all the amenities. All this cosy holiday vibe is topped off with a picturesque mini stone road bridge.

For adventurous souls, near to Aberdaron, set sail on a boat excursion and explore the hidden treasures of Bardsey Island, (from nearby Porth Meudwy), a sanctuary for wildlife and a place of pilgrimage.

As the sun begins its descent, prepare to witness a spectacle that will leave an indelible mark on your memory. The sunsets at Aberdaron are nothing short of breathtaking, painting the sky with a palette of fiery hues. The tranquil beauty of the scene unfolds before your eyes as if nature itself is bidding you farewell.

The Coastal Way: An Undeniably Captivating Experience

The Coastal Way is part of The Wales Way tour. It offers a captivating and immersive experience that highlights the scenic beauty, rich history, and coastal charm of Wales. It promises an unforgettable experience filled with beauty, tranquillity, and adventure.

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