The Pembrokeshire Coast National Park consists of a gently rolling plateau overlooking a rugged coastline. This is good birding area, with sanctuaries at Grasholm, Skomer, and Skokholm Islands, while Ramsey Island is reknowned for its large grey seal population. Ancient remains abound in the park, with cromlechs (burial chambers) at Pentre Ifan and Arthur's Quoit, and Celtic crosses at Nevern and Crew.
Pembrokeshire Coast
Many areas of the south coast are reserved for walkers, with only foot access allowed. For a real treat, try the steep climb down the cliffside to St Govan's Chapel near Bosherton. The chapel is an amazing medieval relic clinging to the rugged rocks of the cliff.

What to see:

Carew Castle: a 14th century castle in a beautiful setting near Milford Haven, where you can also see a restored tidal mill.
Bosherton: famous for its freshwater pools, home to lilies which bloom in June.
Pembrokeshire Coast Path: 167 miles from St Dogmael's to Amroth. Blessed with spectacular coastal scenery.
St David's: Cathedral of the patron saint of Wales. Famous for its sloping floor, quite apart from the lovely architecture.
Ordnance Survey maps covering the Pembrokeshire Coast National Park:

Explorer OS maps

(Scale: 4cm = 1 km / 1: 25000) - best for walking

EX036 South Pembrokeshire
EX035 North Pembrokeshire

Landranger OS maps

(Scale: 2cm = 1km / 1: 50000)

LR158 Tenby & Pembroke
LR157 St David's & Haverfordwest
LR145 Cardigan & Mynydd Preseli

Pembrokeshire Coast National Park Authority
Llanion Park
Pembroke Dock
SA72 6DY
Tel: 0845 345 7275

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