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Pembrokeshire's very edge ' from here on it's sea and islands.
The Marloes Peninsula combines dramatic coastal scenery and safe bathing on golden sands. The geology is spectacular, including both sandstones and volcanic rocks with folds, faults and jagged rocks. An iron age fort overlooks Marloes Sands, one of Pembrokeshire's finest beaches. Walks for all abilities start from the National Trust car parks at Marloes Sands and Martins Haven. You can look out for seabirds and seals and the remains of ancient peoples. Marloes Mere is a birdwatching hotspot attracting a large number of waterfowl in winter. The boat for nearby Skomer Island leaves from the tiny harbour of Martin's Haven. The Deer Park, whose rocks are volcanic in origin, was once a well defended Iron Age coastal fort. It takes its name from a failed attempt to establish a deer park at the turn of the 20th century. Embracing Pembrokeshire's farming heritage, the National Trust tenant at Trehill farm produces award-winning Pembrokeshire potatoes and Welsh Black beef.