Griff gets to grips with Wales' National Treasures
National Treasures is a new four-part TV series hosted by Griff Rhys Jones that goes behind the scenes of the work of the National Trust in Wales.
It’s now time for Llyndy Isaf’s new chapter.
Caryl's done a fantastic job at the farm; she’s brought in more than 120 Welsh mountain ewes and eight Welsh black cows. But, now it’s Tudur’s time...
Miss Pamela Ward donated more than 4,000 objects to our collections at Llanerchaeron. How do we choose what goes on display and what doesn’t? We’d like you to become the curators of this collection, visit the Facebook page to start curating your own cabinet of curiosity.
The lighthouse optic at Bardsey Island was getting on a bit and its owners and keepers, Trinity House, decided it was time to install a new higher-tech LED bulb on the island’s lighthouse. The problem was what do you do with the old one?
An original copy of the first Welsh language Bible has gone on display at the home of its 16th-century translator, owned and managed by us. Ty Mawr Wybrnant, near Penmachno in Snowdonia, is where Bishop William Morgan was born in 1545. He was commissioned by Elizabeth I to translate the Bible in 1588, widely seen as ensuring the survival of the Welsh language.
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In May we launched a competition to find Wales’ most special place.
The campaign was backed by proud Welsh celebrities such as Alex Jones, Matt Johnson, Iolo Williams and more…
After thousands of votes from the Welsh public, Penarth Pier proudly took home the title of being the first winner of the competition.