It's easy to see why National Geographic magazine voted the Pembrokeshire coast as
the second best coastal destinations in the world. And with Trip Advisor voting Pembrokeshire
the greatest region on earth you would be mad to miss it. With over 240 square miles
of stunning coasline the Pembrokershire Coastal path has it all. Wide open beaches,
small secluded coves, fields of heather and gorse and an abundance of wildlife. Below
are a list of some of our favourite and most visited parts of Pembrokeshire.
And if your exhausted after all that walking you can always hop on the Puffin Bus!
There are services running from Cardigan to Saundersfoot with more than 100 pick
up/drop off points around the coast with buses every 30 minutes in popular spots.
When your feet are killing and you fancy chilling for the rest of the day it's a
no brainer! Click here for the latest timetables.
Solva is a beautiful little place. Originally an important trading port, line kilns
still hug the ravine. This sleepy little village has some great places to eat and
a few small shops. At low tide you can walk in the shallow waters and make it round
to a secluded little beach. If you walk the coastal path north (towards St.David's)
you’ll be met by rocky outcrops, seals and even an old ship wreck!
Abermawr. Not many know about this little gem! A walk through Pen-yr-allt woods
lands you at this secluded pebble beach surrounded by high cliffs on the edge of
an open meadow. The woodlands are filled with wild garlic and blue bells in the spring.
Hop over small streams crossing your path, as the ocean starts appearing you cross
the green meadow field full of wild flower. A perfect place to watch the sunset with
your loved ones.
Abereiddy to Porthgain. The old slate quarry at Abereiddy, popularly known as the
“Blue Lagoon” is a great starting point for this walk. A popular place for coasteering,
and the location for the Red Bull world cliff diving series it really is quite amazing.
Head north along the coastal path that hangs over the cliff face and you’ll get to
Porthgain. An old brick kiln stands proud over the port that was the main port for
shipping the slate quarried from Abereiddi. It has a really industrious feel to
Porthgain yet the place retains all the charm you would expect from a quaint coastal
Brandy Brook to Roch Mill. When its blowing a hooly outside and its hard to stand
up straight on the coast, the valley at Brandy Brook is a beautiful sheltered walk.
Wild flowers and aged old trees are everywhere as you make your way down the valley
that snakes its way to the sea. Great views over open fields stretch all the way
to Roch Castle. A walk to the old granary at Roch Mill and back is a great way to
get lost in the woods for an Hour or two.