Category: Watersport & Boat Guide

Snowdonia and North Wales Coast

Snowdonia National Park is where the Welsh mountains meet the sea. From Conwy Castle in the East to Barmouth midway along the Cardigan Bay coast, this stretch of coastline alternates between rocky cliffs and dune-backed beaches. In-between you’ll find plenty of harbours and launches, including full facilities at Deganwy near Conwy, Port Dinorwic midway along… Read more »

Llŷn Peninsula

© Crown copyright (2011) Visit Wales

The Llŷn Peninsula is one of Wales’ finest Areas of Outstanding Natural Beauty and offers the chance to escape the ever increasing hustle and bustle of modern day life. The rolling and often dramatic coastline of Llŷn runs down into sweeping sandy beaches, hidden coves and rocky cliffs along a coastline of nearly 100 miles… Read more »

Isle of Anglesey Coast

Anglesey has it all! Its 125-mile coast boasts challenging and calm waters, one of the world’s biggest tidal reaches in the Menai Strait, and beaches, coves, harbours and cliffs galore. It’s home to the Round Anglesey Race and a number of seafood festivals. Holyhead Marina, the island’s main port, can be entered in all weather… Read more »

We love getting wet in Wales and it has nothing to do with the weather!

© Crown copyright (2011) Visit Wales

For a relatively small country, the Welsh coastline packs in so much it’s hard to know where to start and where to stop. It is perhaps the most spectacular and varied stretch of coast in Western Europe. From the natural splendour of Pembrokeshire’s coast to the world-first designs of Anglesey’s bridges, from its wildlife islands… Read more »

Watersport and Boat Guide

No matter where you are in Wales, you are never far away from miles upon miles of beautiful coastline, rivers, lakes and stunning mountains. This is why this area is renowned for not just offering every watersport activity possible, but also a myriad of outdoor adventures, leisure opportunities and first-rate local produce. This guide promises… Read more »