Pembrokeshire Coast National Park

It’s a paradise for the wildlife enthusiast, internationally important for its rare habitats and species and offshore lie Pembrokeshire’s unique islands, each with its own special character. The area’s fascinating past is ever-present in prehistoric tombs, Celtic crosses, Iron Age Hill Forts, Norman castles, medieval churches, Victorian forts and historic towns and villages.


The National Park Authority runs Visitor Centres in Tenby, Newport and Oriel y Parc Gallery and Visitor Centre in St Davids. We also own and run Carew Castle and Tidal Mill and Castell Henllys Iron Age Hill Fort.


The Park is Britain’s only truly coastal National Park, covering 240 sq miles (620 sq km) of spectacular landscape around Wales’ south-western shore.

Pembrokeshire's Beaches

Pembrokeshire is home to Britain’s only truly coastal National Park and contains a wide variety of beaches. We have more Blue Flag and Green Coast beaches than any other county in the country. Some beaches are easy to reach and ideal for families, others are less accessible and offer peace and seclusion.


Pembrokeshire Coast National Park boasts a wealth of wonderful places to explore and enjoy. Its stunning coastline offers safe, sandy beaches ideal for families, as well as rugged cliffs and secluded rocky coves.


And whether you’re a visitor or a resident, we want you to make the most of the fantastic outdoor opportunities on offer here.


For more information visit the website of Pembrokeshire Coast National Park