Pembrokeshire Wales

Pembrokeshire Tourist Information

The Welsh county Pembrokeshire is a maritime, it is bordered by the sea on 3 sides, to the north east and by Carmarthenshire and by Ceredigion to the east. Its economy relies heavily on tourism, but agriculture is still important.

Pembrokeshire has 275 kilometres of coastline.comprising important sea bird breeding areas and numerous sandy beaches and bays. The Pembrokeshire Coast National Park is as it name would suggest a predominantly coastal National Park which includes a 186-mile walking trail the Pembrokeshire Coast Path.

Pembrokeshire Attractions
There is so much to see and do in Pembrokeshire. You could explore the iron-age settlement at Castell Henllys or admire the views from the ramparts of one of the glorious Norman castles Carew Castle, Llawhaden Castle, Manorbier Castle, Pembroke Castle.

Take a relaxing and nostalgic ride on an antique carousel at Folly Farm or yell yourself hoarse on Oakwoods “Megaphobia” roller coaster.
Wander through the classical order of Picton Castles Capability Brown gardens. Let the cultivated wonders of Bro Meigan and Penlan Uchaf gardens enchant you.

Haverfordwest is the administrative headquarters and historic county town of Pembrokeshire. There are many other very intersting and historic places to visit including Tenby, Pembroke, Fishguard, Saundersfoot, Neyland, Newport, Narberth, and in the North West of Pembrokeshire, St Davids, is the UK’s smallest city.

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Accommodation, activities, attractions and tourist advice for Pembrokeshire

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