Photographer Alyn Wallace takes you on a tour of Wales, with three years' worth of footage, condensed into three minutes.
If you're after a gentle, rural adventure, the vast green spaces that stretch across the expanse of Mid Wales are a balm for the senses.
Talyllyn Railway, Tywyn
'If you are unable to visit us, we will come to you’ is the message from Talyllyn Railway at Tywyn in Mid Wales, which is now providing live personal virtual tours for enthusiasts needing a ‘railway fix’.
The railway, which celebrates its 70th birthday in 2022, offers a variety of tours including museum tours and an in depth look at Thomas the Tank Engine creator Rev Wilbert Awdry’s study, a general tour which takes in Pendre engine sheds for a glimpse behind the scenes or a tour dedicated to the railway’s locomotives.
North Wales has long been one of our best-kept secrets. Recognised by Lonely Planet as one of the top destinations in the world, it's a gem, with pristine beaches, snow-capped mountains, frolicking wildlife, and oodles of culture.
The North Wales Way follows an old trading route for 75 miles along the northern coast of Wales, from Wrexham into Anglesey.
There is a trio of huge castles here to grab your attention: Beaumaris, Caernarfon and the walled citadel of Conwy. Together with Harlech, this cluster of immense 13th century fortresses forms a UNESCO World Heritage site.
For more information, see the Visit Snowdonia website.
West Wales is best known and celebrated for its seaside expanses and coastal villages. Thousands of seabirds also flock here every year - one of our most popular residents is the puffin, who you'll find nesting in thousands on islands like Skomer and Skokholm.
South Wales has our most populated cities (Cardiff, Swansea and Newport), along with a host of cultural attractions. The southern edges of the Brecon Beacons and the Cambrian Mountains also touch this region. Get ready to explore South Wales, in all its glory!