North, Mid, South West & Cardiff / South East Wales
Choose an Area
Cardiff & South East Wales
A rich and varied landscape, hub of Welsh culture and home to Cardiff, the vibrant capital city of Wales, this is the place for a fun-filled holiday break.
‘The Garden of Wales’, stretching from Carmarthen Bay to the western Beacons and Cambrian Mountains. Discover and explore medieval castles, extensive beaches and market towns selling superb local produce.
Framed by the Cambrian Mountains, Ceredigion hosts award-winning beaches, charming harbour villages, rural market towns and mighty castles. Cardigan Bay is home to bottlenose dolphins, porpoises and grey seals.
Gower Peninsula is in South Wales, the most westerly part of the historic county of Glamorgan and the first area in the United Kingdom to be designated an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty.
Explore Snowdonia National Park, imposing castle ruins at Caernarfon, Conwy and Beaumaris, family-friendly seaside resorts, historic mining and quarry towns and the beautiful Isle of Anglesey.
Wild and wonderful Pembrokeshire is a top choice for fun-filled holidays, outdoors enthusiasts, history buffs and foodies. Top attractions include Tenby, St David’s, Narberth, Barafundle Beach and Pembroke Castle.
Powys is the rural heartland and largest county in Wales, dominated by the Brecon Beacons and Black Mountains. Its many attractions include Powis Castle, the Offa’s Dyke Path, Lake Vyrnwy, National Showcaves Centre For Wales and the Centre for Alternative Technology.
Snowdonia National Park
Snowdonia is quite simply spectacular, with its rugged mountain ranges, deep forests, sparkling lakes, green valleys and beautiful coastline. Discover an abundance of thrilling outdoors activities and superb attractions.
Vale of Glamorgan
The beautiful Vale of Glamorgan in South Wales includes miles of unspoilt Heritage Coastline, Cosmeston Lakes Country Park, Dyffryn Gardens, Ogmore Castle, Cosmeston Medieval Village and the seaside resort of Barry.
Birthplace of the modern British tourist industry, the spectacular Wye Valley follows the southern Anglo-Welsh border, hosting castles, abbeys, scenic viewpoints and exceptional opportunities for outdoors pursuits.