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Manorbier Castle - Pembrokeshire Farm Stay Accommodation

Pembrokeshire Farm Stay Accommodation

Pembroke Castle - Pembrokeshire Farm Stay Accommodation

Body Boarding Pembrokeshire Farm Stay Accommodation

Haverfordwest Pembrokeshire Farm Stay Accommodation

Lying on the western tip of Wales, Pembrokeshire - the only coastal National Park in the United Kingdom - is warmed by the Gulf Stream so enjoying Indian summers, mild winters and early Springs. Snowdrops, primroses and celandines make early appearances in hedgerows and are followed by daffodils, bluebells, foxgloves, orchids and the sweet smelling honeysuckle. Closer to the sea, the hedgerows are thick with pink thrift and white sea campion.

Puffins, guillemots, storm-petrels, gannets and manx-shearwater colonise some of the most famous bird sanctuary islands in the world - Skomer, Skokholm, Ramsey and Grassholm. Seals are seen in the rocky coves.

The mudflats of the Daugleddau estuary provide important feeding grounds and shelter for waders on their spring and autumn migration.

In contrast to the coastline, the windswept Preseli Hills, ancient deciduous woodland and river banks and valleys such as the mysterious Gwaun Valley are home to the buzzards, badger and otter. Pembrokeshire - a paradise for nature lovers!

In early Welsh folk tales, Pembrokeshire was known as "Gwlad Hud a Lledrith". The land of magic and enchantment. That enchantment lives today in the unspoilt natural beauty of this magical part of Wales.

From the stunning, rugged coastlines to its many golden beaches, quiet coves, bird filled estuaries and islands, patchwork fields and heather- covered moorlands, picturesque harbours and villages, Pembrokeshire offers a tremendous diversity of scenery and wildlife.

Together with the rich cultural and historical heritage, the area appeals to everyone who enjoys the outdoor life or quiet recreation.

Getting here is so easy with inter city rail services, a national-wide network coach service. the two sea crossings from Ireland or just a few miles drive away from the M4 motorway and then.... quiet country lanes with flower filled hedgerows - getting around Pembrokeshire is such a pleasure!

Whether your choice is to take it easy or to have a more active holiday, there is so much to see and do in Pembrokeshire. Surrounded as it is on three sides by water, Pembrokeshire is a bather's paradise. There are over thirty beaches from which to choose. Some have wide sweeping expanses of golden sands while others are neat little coves, popular with visitors and locals alike.

Ideal walking country, the Pembrokeshire Coast National Park attracts walkers from all over the world. Its superb coastline has the impressive long distance Coastal Path stretching 186 miles from St Dogmael's in the north to Amroth in the south. The heathered hills of Preseli offer fine upland walking with magnificent views across Pembrokeshire, adjoining counties and the sea.

The unique culture of Pembrokeshire can also be experienced along the legendary Landsker line. The Normans invaded South Pembrokeshire in the 11th century and built a frontier of castles and strongholds, known as the Landsker, across the country to protect their lands.

The Landsker became a linguistic divide with the Welsh language and culture surviving to the north , while to the south life became Anglicised. Today, the magnificent castles lie still and this legendary frontier unites the county.

One of the best ways to explore the Landsker countryside is on foot. 200 miles of footpath provide short, circular walks around peaceful villages or long distance routes like the Landsker Borderlands Trail, with something to suit everyone from the serious walker to the family out for a short stroll.

For those who prefer cycling, there are 200 miles of cycle trails offering short and long distance cycling on and off road.

Horse riding on beaches or moorlands, windsurfing, sailing, fishing, mountain biking and bird watching, there are activities to suit everyone.

Visit some of the many family attractions such as country parks at Scolton Manor and Llys-y-fran or museums and galleries. Watch traditional craftsmen at work. Enjoy the music festivals of Fishguard and St David's which attract world-wide visitors. Enjoy a day at one of the friendly, local agricultural shows. Sample the local fare at the many country inns and tea-rooms