No 1 Howleston Park is perfectly located for exploring the beautiful county of Pembrokeshire.
For the energetic amongst you why not visit the Blue Lagoon at Abereiddy and try Coasteering? Coasteering was invented in Pembrokeshire over 20 years ago and is hugely popular with locals and visitors alike. There is no better way to experience the rugged Pembrokeshire coastline, and wildlife, than donning a wetsuit, helmet and trainers and joining an organised trip to explore rocky sea caves, sandy coves and stunning deep lagoons.
A fifteen minute stroll from Howelston will find you in the ‘picture postcard’ village of Little Haven. Sample Welsh hospitality at its finest with a delicious lunch or dinner of local seafood and a glass of something chilled in one of the three excellent waterside pubs, before take a reviving walk along the stunning sandy beach towards Broad Haven.
Pembrokeshire National Park and Coastal Path
Howelston Park is located within 30 metres of the Pembrokeshire National Park Coastal Path which extends for 186 miles between Amroth in the south of the county to St Dogmaels in the north. The Pembrokeshire National Park was established in 1952 primarily for its spectacular coastline. It is the only coastal National Park in Britain and should not be missed.
For those who are unable to walk the coast path or who do not have time, there is no need to miss out on one of Wales’ finest assets, simply hop onto the Puffin Shuttle Bus which regularly picks up and drops off along the route between Marloes and St David’s.
Granted city status by Queen Elizabeth II because of the presence of the cathedral, St David’s is in reality a small attractive village. The cathedral has been the dominant presence since the 12th century and was a popular pilgrimage destination throughout the middle ages, and indeed remains so to this day attracting thousands of visitors every year. Adjacent to the cathedral stand the magnificent ruins of the medieval Bishops Palace. Nearby is Whitesands Bay, one of the many beautiful beaches in the area which hold the prestigious European Blue Flag Award.
Accessed by boat from Martin’s Haven on the Dale Peninsula, Skomer is one of a number of islands located close to the Pembrokeshire coast. The island attracts a huge array of wildlife which shelters in its bays and inlets, and it is surrounded by some of the richest waters for wildlife off the British Isles, from delightfully coloured sea slugs to magnificent cetaceans.
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