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Llyn Llech Owain Country Park is an area of 73 Hectares (180 acres), managed for your enjoment by Carmarthenshire County Council.
Enjoy a walk through enchanting alder and oak woodland, past fast-flowing, spectacular rivers. This reserve is set in the heart of the beauty of the Cambrian Mountains.
People visit Pembrey Country Park for many different reasons, some to enjoy the freedom to wander around 202 hectares of glorious parkland and some to take advantage of one of the cleanest beaches in Wales.
Ffos Las Racecourse opened in 2009 and brought back top class racing to West Wales for the first time since 1937.
Hywel Dda was born towards the end of the ninth century. In 928 AD he made a pilgrimage to Rome and by 942 AD he ruled over most of the country and claimed the title “King of all Wales”.
The National Botanic Garden of Wales has 568-acre of parkland, historic and futuristic buildings, horticultural displays and flower meadows, lakes, walks, shops and cafes.
This 8 acre (3.25ha) garden has a fine display of colour in spring, with rhododendrons, magnolias, azaleas and camellias, underplanted with bluebells. Later highlights are the summer hydrangeas and autumn foliage.
Spectacularly set in the beautiful Tywi valley of Carmarthenshire, Aberglasney Gardens have been an inspiration to poets since 1477. The story of Aberglasney spans many centuries, but, the house's origins are still shrouded in obscurity.
The RSPB Cwm Clydach Reserve is north of the A4067 Pontardawe to Swansea road. Two nature trails, one short, the other of medium length, link onto a network of public footpaths.
The Ty Canol National Nature Reserve to the east of Newport in Pembrokeshire includes both woodland and boulder-strewn heathland with rock outcrops.
The sessile oak wood at Allt Rhyd y Groes near Llandovery hangs onto the steep north-east facing slope of a hillside. Part wooded and part open, the Reserve takes in craggy heathland, grassland, and tumbling streams.
A large, flat sandy beach with very shallow water, ideal for safe bathing popular with families. Adjacent to the beach is the attractive habour and the small seaside town.
Situated to the west of Carmarthen, Cors Goch is part of a lowland raised mire and is one of the last six large raised bogs in Wales.
The Wildlife Trust of South and West Wales owns and manages the Pengelli Forest National Nature Reserve which is situated south of Cardigan near to the village of Eglwyswrw; there are easy walks near the entrance.
The Coedmor National Nature Reserve was established to protect the ancient oak woodland on the northern and southern slopes of the Teifi gorge, just south of Cardigan.
This nature reserve has a lovely beach served by a good path from the car park. The tidal island of Worm's Head and the south-facing cliffs on the mainland that are home to some very special plants, birds and other wildlife.
The ancient ruins of Tenby Castle lie above this picturesque sandy cove situated between Castle Hill and the East Cliff with steep (and tidal) access.
A stroll around the historic Stackpole Walled Gardens on the National Trust estate at Stackpole in Pembrokeshire offers a glimpse into a bygone age.
Langland Bay is an attractive, safe and sandy beach fringed by attractive beach huts. Very popular with families and young children.
With its soft pleasant sand and interesting rock pools Caswell Bay is a firm favourite with families with young children.