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An important Norman stronghold rebuilt in the 14th century, forming part of the three castles of Ogmore, Newcastle and Coity.
Tondu Park is one of the newest and most exciting attractions in the area. Visitors can explore the Scheduled Ancient Monument, learn about iron making, the natural woodland and landscaped parkland setting, and attend a variety of events.
Standing above the Bristol Channel is the imposing St Donats Castle, which is the longest continually inhabited castle in Wales.
Surrounded by the huge sand dune system of Merthyr Mawr warren, you can still visit the remains of Candleston Castle, once a 14th century fortified manor house.
Substantial remains of a Norman stone-built castle, raised by the de Londres family. The initial earthwork castle was established by William de Londres, soon after 1100.
Ewenny Priory, in Ewenny in the Vale of Glamorgan, was a monastery of the Benedictine order, founded in the 12th century.
Medieval manor house, modified during the Tudor period, including a magnificently carved Renaissance porch.
Impressive Neolithic burial chamber of the so-called 'Cotswold-Severn' type. The capstone weighs around 40 tons and is one of the largest in Britain.
It is thought that the Normans built their original keep on the remains of Caer Dynnaf an iron age hillfort located to the west. The castle is now in the care of Cadw and the stone remains are well worth a visit.
Island Farm Prisoner of War Camp in Bridgend.
Known locally as gwal-y-filiast (kennel of the greyhound bitch), this single stone chamber is all that remains of a once much larger burial monument.
Coed Hills Visitor Centre is situated in the picturesque Vale of Glamorgan, just 8 miles west of Cardiff. In an area packed with ancient history and breathtaking beaches.
Join us on a guided walk around Bryngarw to celebrate the beauty of bird song for International Dawn Chorus Day!
Cosmeston Medieval Village, sited within the boundaries of Cosmeston Lakes Country Park, is one of the Vale of Glamorgan's leading tourist attractions.
Unique South Wales heritage property with a fascinating and varied history. The Castle and its beautiful gardens are open to the public and for group tours. Fonmon Castle is also available for hire as a luxury wedding and events venue.
The remains of an early Norman castle stands proudly on a hill dominating Bridgend Town and the River Ogmore. First mentioned in 1106, it marked the western limit of Robert Fitzhamon's conquests.
New for 2013 is the freshly reopened Parc Slip Wildlife Trust Visitor Centre with Coffee Shop and upstairs Discovery Room, which is available for hire.
Experience a real-life railway in operation and learn about the history of railways in Barry and beyond. The Railway is open on dates throughout the year for families, groups and rail enthusiasts.
St Teilo's church Merthyr Mawr built 1850 by Ferrey/Pritchard on site of earlier medieval church.