In the beautiful county of Pembrokeshire

Local Towns

ST DAVIDS is ideal for a morning coffee or a browse around the boutique shops and art galleries. It is the smallest city in Britain and is the Ecclesiastical Capital of Wales with its Cathedral dedicated to St David, the Patron Saint of Wales. St Davids has a Visitors Centre, which gives details on the history of the area and places to visit. There is also an Exhibition Centre, which houses exhibits from the National Museum of Wales. There is a weekly farmers market in St Davids on Thursdays.

FISHGUARD was an important port in the early twentieth century, when ships were an important form of transport. It is now one of the main ports for ferry travel to Rosslare offering two crossings every day. Stena Line run day-trips and short stays to Ireland. In 1797, the coast near Fishguard was the site of the last invasion of Britain, when a French army landed at Carregwastad Point. The area had no-one to defend it so a local woman, Jemima Nicholas collected a group of women dressed in traditional Welsh costume and stood against the invaders. The French mistook Jemima Nicholas and her colleagues for soldiers and after a few days, they surrendered. The surrender was signed at The Royal Oak in the centre of Fishguard.

HAVERFORDWEST is the county town of Pembrokeshire and is a mix of old and new. There are a selection of stores;  Tesco, Morrisons, Boots, Marks and Spencer, Laura Ashley and T.K. Maxx. as well as many small specialist shops. Vincent Davies, on the outskirts of Haverfordwest, is a family owned department store and garden centre. Also on the outskirts of Haverfordwest there is an airport at Withybush which offers sightseeing flights by plane or helicopter.

SAUNDERSFOOT is known for its wide and sandy beach which has Blue Flag status. There are several places to eat around the harbour and watch the world pass by. This small seaside town was designated as a conservation area in 1995.

TENBY is a picturesque seaside town with a long standing history dating back to the 13th century. Its medieval town walls and pretty coloured buildings make it a hit with the visitors.

CARDIGAN is the gateway to the Teifi Valley and the Ceredigion and Pembrokeshire Coastal Paths. Its unspoilt townscape and rich heritage provide a nostalgic backdrop to a thriving culture of arts and crafts, events and music festivals.