Coach Holidays to Tenby
Coach holidays to Tenby allow you to experience this uniquely attractive resort with ease. Its pastel coloured buildings, narrow streets, fortified walls and the quality of the light from its shimmering bays give it an atmosphere which is reminiscent of the Mediterranean. Tenby is a town immersed in ancient history and surrounded by an imposing medieval stone wall. With breath taking scenery and fascinating historic features, we are not surprised this is a popular choice amongst tourists who enjoy coach holidays to Tenby.
Things To Do In Tenby
Its medieval castle was bombarded into submission by Cromwell using artillery on both land and sea, despite this, through the passages of time Tenby has seen many changes. From the 19th century, Tenby became a fashionable holiday destination for the English and the Welsh. It has the feeling of a town whose history is much richer than most seaside resorts. This feeling is enhanced as one ambles around the narrow-cobbled streets or stops for a drink in one of the many bars or cafes. It offers not only pleasure but surprise when entering the town wall, as you are led into a labyrinth of streets peppered with both independent and chain stores.
The fifteenth century Tudor Merchants House transforms you into a life when it was a busy trading port. Tenby has four magnificent sandy beaches and a delightful harbour which is always busy with pleasure crafts and the regular ferries which serve nearby Caldey Island monastery – a “must” to explore during your stay. For over 200 years, the town has been recognised as a hot spot for holiday makers who enjoy a spot of fishing or going for a walk along the beautiful Pembrokeshire Coast Path.
It is an enchanting destination with a warm atmosphere; its timeless appeal lures holiday makers back year after year. Whether you enjoy people watching, relaxing in a serene setting or you are quite active, you can be sure Tenby has plenty to offer.
Narberth & Carmarthen
Narberth is at a crossroads, both in trasport terms, and in language terms, between Welsh speaking North Pembrokeshire and the English speaking South. Known for its excellent local food shops, art galleries and boutiques, Narberth’s High Street is a colourful shoppers paradise. Narberth also hosts a ruined castle, which featured in the Mabinogion, and a small museum (entry fees apply) hosted in a former bonded warehouse. Carmarthen is one of the oldest settlements in Wales and is believed by some to be the birthplace of King Arthur and Merlin. Carmarthen Castle (free entry) dates back to the 12th century. There are information boards detailing the castle’s history. St Peter’s Church in Carmarthen dates from at least the 14th century (present building). It is the largest church in the Diocese of St David’s.
Pembroke & St. Davids
St Davids is technically a city due to its magnificent cathedral, it is actually an attractive village, set amongst beautiful coastal scenery. St Davids Cathedral sits upon the site of an earlier sixth-century monastery built by St David and originates from sometime between 1180 and 1182. Pembroke is a historic settlement and former county town of Pembrokeshire in West Wales. Pembroke was the birthplace of Henry Tudor, later Henry VII of England. The castle (entry fees apply) includes exhibition rooms which portray life as it would have been through various points in the Castle’s history.
Gwili Railway & Carmarthen
The Gwili Railway (fare included in tour cost) was established in 1975 and extended in 2016 to reach Glangwili, near Carmarthen. Known as ‘the friendly line’, this steam and diesel railway operates on part of the former Carmarthen to Aberystwyth line. The journey takes in some delightful natural scenery and industrial heritage. There is also a miniature railway display to enjoy. Carmarthen is one of the oldest settlements in Wales and is believed by some to be the birthplace of King Arthur and Merlin. Carmarthen Castle (free entry) dates back to the 12th century. There are information boards detailing the castle’s history. St Peter’s Church in Carmarthen dates from at least the 14th century (present building). It is the largest church in the Diocese of St David’s.
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