Places of Interest
The details below are intended as a general guide only. For specific tour details, first check Availability and then follow the link from the Tour Description.
has two lovely beaches, a picturesque harbour and atmospheric streets with historic town walls and pastel coloured buildings. The town also boasts beautiful gardens, an intriguing museum, a leisure centre and a collection of outstanding restaurants and welcoming pubs.
is the ancient county town of Pembrokeshire and is dominated by the remains of a castle sitting high above the main shopping street. The town is split by the Western Cleddau, which runs through the centre; three bridges enable shoppers to zig-zag their way between the shops on either side. An award-winning Farmers Market is held on the riverbank on alternate Fridays.
Attractions in the smallest city in Great Britain include a magnificent cathedral with the adjacent ruins of the Bishop’s Palace and 13th century St Mary’s College.
is the birthplace of Henry VII and site of a prolonged seige from Oliver Cromwell. The castle is one of the finest and best preserved strongholds in the country, surrounded on three sides by water. The town boasts several interesting Tudor and Georgian houses, two historic churches and a pleasant mixture of shops, pubs, cafés and restaurants.
the most southerly of Ceredigon’s towns, is beautifully situated to explore the delights of the Teifi Valley and Cardigan Bay. Once the power base of Prince Rhys ap Gruffydd of the royal family of Deheubarth, this region has a rich and diverse history and though much of the latest castle to be built at Cardigan is now in ruins, the imposing outer walls remain to dominate the historically important river crossing bridging Ceredigion with Pembrokeshire – the site of many a bloody battle between native patriots and invading Saxons or Normans in times of old.