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.
This bustling port is also the scene of the last invaders of Britain – a French expeditionary force in 1797 – which is commemorated in a rich tapestry on display at Fishguard Town Hall.
pronounced ‘Larne’, is famous for its association with poet and writer Dylan Thomas. Visit the iconic Boathouse, his former home and the refurbished writing shed, which has stunning views over the Taf estuary and is where he composed such classics as ‘Under Milk Wood‘.
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 a compact town built around its impressive Norman castle which still dominates the skyline today and is well worth a visit.
with its compact shopping centre, seafront parking and easily accessible amenities is one of the most popular seaside resorts in the region.
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.
is a thriving commercial town with a Norman castle, Roman amphitheatre, museum, historic churches, leisure centre and plenty of shops.
was developed as a whaling port by the Quakers in the 18th century. Its docks have been redeveloped into a superb marina and the town boasts a host of attractions, including the exciting Kaleidoscope Discovery Centre, Dockside Museum and Gallery, nature trails and its own golf course.
is a market town which lies at the southern end of Cardigan Bay. The Cardigan Coastal Farm Park is a breeding ground for a colony of Atlantic grey seals and during the summer months it is possible to spot the only resident population of bottle-nosed dolphins in Welsh and English waters.