Pembrokeshire's coast and countryside

Whether you're looking for Pembrokeshire's best beaches, top spots for wildlife or heritage hunting, our special places have got it covered. We're lucky enough to care for 60 miles of Pembrokeshire's coastline, conserving the landscape for ever, for everyone.

Looking down to Barafundle Bay from coast path


From award-winning beaches like Barafundle Bay to the beautiful Bosherston Lily Ponds and Lodge Park Woods, Stackpole's varied landscape is a must-visit.

Coastal view towards Carn Llidi on St David's Head, from Pen Beri rock

St David's Peninsula 

The ancient landscape around the St David's Peninsula certainly has a story to tell. From its rocky, prehistoric past of standing stones and hill forts to its Celtic roots and Wales' patron saint, there's lots to uncover.

People walking towards Marloes Sands

Marloes Peninsula 

On the very tip of Pembrokeshire you'll find the Marloes Peninsula, a stunning stretch of coastline that's home to a sandy beach, heathland habitat and must-see marine life. Head further inland and you'll discover Marloes Mere, a well-known wetland bustling with birdlife.

Two women walking towards Freshwater West

Freshwater West and Gupton Farm 

Head to Freshwater West for surfing and sandy adventures; this coastal gem is one of Pembrokeshire's best beaches. Then stay at nearby Gupton Farm, our rustic campsite.

Overlooking the Blue Lagoon from the rocks

Abereiddi to Abermawr 

The wild stretch of coast between Abereiddi and Abermawr is all about industry and adventure. Explore the iconic Blue Lagoon, a former slate quarry turned ultimate outdoor playground.

Wide shot of Southwood Estate

Southwood Estate 

The impressive Southwood Estate overlooks St Bride's Bay and is home to farmland and charming valleys that stretch straight to the sea. We're currently restoring the estate, so why not come along and see how we're doing?

Two couples walking the coast path at Solva Harbour

Solva Coast 

Solva's jutting headlands, gentle valleys and sweeping shores have quite a history. Over the centuries, the landscape's welcomed Iron Age forts, intense industry and some rather chilling coastal chronicles.

Folded cliffs of Gernos

Strumble Head to Cardigan 

Our most rugged and remote special place is Strumble Head to Cardigan. Best explored on foot, the area's towering cliffs and rocky outcrops can be enjoyed from the coast path.

Little Milford woods overlooking the River Cleddau

Cleddau Woodlands 

Take a break from the coast and follow the Cleddau waterway through ancient woodland, expansive salt marsh and heritage-rich tidal creeks. There's plenty of flora and fauna to see along the route.