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.
is an ancient town on the River Dee, home to the International Eisteddfod. Its narrow streets, quaint canals with their horse-drawn boats and numerous historic properties make it an intriguing and pleasant place to visit.
is situated at the foot of Snowdon and is dominated by its magnificent castle where Edward VII was made Prince of Wales. There is also a bustling harbour, numerous craft shops and some fine restaurants.
A delighful journey into the Vale of Clwyd arrives at the heart of Welsh woodland and the picturesque beauty spot of Swallow Falls.
Rhyl and Prestatyn Rhyl
Rhyl is a typical seaside town with an excellent shopping centre and the well-known Pavilion Theatre which stages top summer shows. Prestatyn offers a lovely promenade which links the town’s three beaches, as well as the remains of a Roman bath house.
Conwy Castle Tel:01492 592358
Built by Edward I, the majestic castle towers imperiously above the medieval walled town of Conwy.
Anglesey Tel:01248 713177
The island offers beaches, wildlife and history as well as a flavour of the unique modern Welsh culture and language. Anglesey is also home to Llanfair PG – the village with the longest name in the British Isles.
is an ancient university and cathedral town with a unique character. Explore magnificent Penrhyn Castle with its panoramic views over Snowdonia, which has arguably one of the finest private art collections in Wales. Relive over 2,000 years of history with a visit to Bangor Museum and Art Gallery, or take a leisurely stroll along the 1,500ft Victorian pier.