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Discover turbulent history, evocative steam journeys, endless empty beaches and the most charming towns and villages in the heart of wonderful Wales.

Wandering around Wales delivers a wealth of enchanting details, including classic Victorian seaside towns, intimidating castles, dramatic coastline and the spectacular landscapes of Snowdonia and the Gower. We’ve spent time uncovering hidden gems, fascinating attractions and some terrifically appealing accommodation, which, along with our hand-picked selection of recommendations, make your visit to Wales one to remember.

Top Tips for your Welsh Holiday

Steam your way from Porthmadog to Caernarfon to visit its intimidating castle, Edward’s seat of brutal power

Stroll the vast, often deserted beaches of the Gower peninsula

Take the UK’s only cable-drawn road tramway on to the Great Orme, a unique landscape where panoramic views meet an abundance of wildlife and history

From local produce like lamb and cheeses to quirky delicacies such as Welsh Rarebit and Laverbread, Wales is an ideal foodie destination

Get to know St David’s, the UK’s smallest city, and its quite spectacular cathedral.

Meander the moonlit, pastel-painted streets of Portmeirion

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Things To See & Do

Some of the UK’s best driving routes cut through Wales; twist your way along the Gospel and Black Mountain passes in the Brecon Beacons, or through the slate-covered mountains of Snowdonia National Park. Just ask us for a tailor-made proposal.

Railway lovers will find much to delight here; steam through atmospheric Welsh landscapes, amidst evocative place-names like Pont Croesor, Beddgelert and Rhyd Ddu, perhaps while enjoying lunch and a tipple in classic carriage comfort.

Discover the world-class scenery of the Gower, whose hidden beaches and coves are framed by sweeping dunes and rocky coastline, and where the fortunate can enjoy a superb Welsh sunset sinking behind serpent-shaped Worm’s Head.

Take a bracing clifftop walk by Whitesands in Pembrokeshire, inside the UK’s only coastal National Park, on your way back to St David’s, where, despite a population of just 1800, you’ll find some of the best restaurants in Wales. Here you’ll also find the departure point for exciting boat trips; we particularly love to head out towards Ramsey Island, home to puffins, skuas and shearwaters at varying times during the season. The view back towards shore from St Bride’s Bay is unforgettable.

Travelling To & Around

South Wales is easily reached from London and the east by road, over the Severn Crossing on the M4 motorway, which continues to just west of Swansea. Cardiff, the Gower, Tenby and St David’s are all easily accessible from the motorway and A-roads beyond.

Rail services to South Wales from London reach all the way to Haverfordwest via Carmarthen, and Cardiff Airport enjoys service from a number of international and domestic departure points.

Road access to the North is simple from the M6 motorway in Cheshire, picking up the swift A55 North Wales Expressway all the way to Anglesey via Llanfair­pwllgwyngyll­gogery­chwyrn­drobwll­llan­tysilio­gogo­goch and onwards to Holyhead for ferry services to Ireland.

Trains depart Shrewsbury along the scenic Cambrian Line, heading north along the coast of Cardigan Bay all the way to Porthmadog for Portmeirion. Manchester Airport provides easy access, too.

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