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The Pembrokeshire Coast Path twists and turns its way for 186 miles along the most stunning coastline in Britain. Stretching from St Dogmaels in the north to Amroth in the south. Walkers love the Pembrokeshire coast path for the dramatic scenery, breathtaking wildlife and the hidden gems they discover along the way. The views are not to be missed and they will definitely make those miles worth every step, so make sure to bring your camera along!

The Coast Path makes for a perfect self-guided walking holiday. There’s a great wealth of information about these walks on the internet. The National Trail and Visit Pembrokeshire websites have up-to-date diversions and informative details about each route. This might help you decide which sections to walk.

The walk which begins from St Dogmaels and leads to Amroth in the south has appeared in the top 3 of best long walks in the world, and its beaches have been ranked even higher! Time it right and you could even spot puffins as around 6,000 of them head to Pembrokeshire in late March before settling and re-occupying burrows on clifftops to lay an egg. Their eggs hatch in June and they leave for life at sea at the end of July. A last minute walking holiday before the schools break up would be a perfect opportunity to see these delightful birds.

fun west wales boat trips

If you think puffins are fascinating, you might be excited to know that these aren’t the only little gems we have along our coastline. We have frequent sightings of bottlenose dolphins, seals and other fascinating birds.

For those with an interest in history and culture, the Pembrokeshire Coast Path is right up your street. From St David’s Cathedral to the Chapel of St Nons, you’ll soon be immersed in the local history.

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