Llangrannog is a very popular and friendly resort with a safe sandy beach on the Cardigan Bay coast between Cardigan and Aberaeron. It has 2 pubs, the Ship Inn and the Pentre Arms – serving great food and both have fabulous views out to sea.
There is a lovely cafe and fish and chip shop at the Beachhut and general store selling food, beers,wines, beach toys etc.
Cil-y-Gorwel is a 30 – 40 minute walk or a short drive down to the beach at Llangrannog with parking available at the beach with a further large parking area 400 yards up the valley with a regular beach shuttle bus in summer months.
Tresaith – is set in a small sheltered sandy bay named after the Afon Saith which cascades as a waterfall over the cliffs to the beach. The beach is very popular with families during the summer offering safe swimming and rock pools. The second beach is accessed by crossing below the waterfall, take care to watch the tides. There are public toilets near the beach, with wheelchair access. There is also a café, a first aid post, a shop and The Ship Inn Pub providing lots of tables inside and out, for meals overlooking the beach. The beach has a slipway and is a popular sailing destination. There is limited car parking with some spaces for cars displaying disabled stickers.
Penbryn – is owned by the National Trust. The beach is almost a mile in length. There is a turning circle and dropping off point at the beach edge for disabled visitors, which should be kept clear for any emergency vehicles. Penbryn is about 9 miles north of Cardigan. There is a car park on Llanborth Farm as you arrive, some 400 metres from the beach. The National Trust charge a small fee for parking.
There’s also a café and shop here. The walk down to the beach is either on the lane, or follow the footpath signs from the back of the car park [behind the café] which takes you into a beautiful wooded valley, full of wood anenomes in the spring. This shady path suddenly opens up to the wide expanse of the beach and the sound of the waves, a lovely approach to the beach.
Walking – Wales Coast Path
The Wales Coast Path was launched on 5 May 2012, and was heralded as the world’s first coastal path to cover an entire country. It follows the entire Welsh coastline from Chepstow in the south east to near Queensferry in the north. In 2011 it was voted by National Geographic magazine as the second-best coastal destination in the world.
The path travels through 870 miles (1,400 km) of coastal landscape with the Ceredigion section approximately 72 miles (116 km) in length. It offers excellent walking opportunities and affords magnificent views across Cardigan Bay with the chance to see dolphin, seals and numerous sea birds during your ramble. The path links many coastal villages along Cardigan Bay and from Llangrannog you can walk north towards New Quay or south towards Tresaith or Mwnt with spectacular coastal views in all directions.
Cwmrhydneuadd Golf Club
A friendly golf course offering challenging golf with good food. Set in a beautiful secluded valley near Llangranog West Wales.
The golf course is open all year round and is very rarely closed by the weather and normally there is no need to book. This picturesque 9 hole golf course is set in a beautiful secluded valley surrounded by a clear water stream.
The licensed club house overlooks one of three small lakes. The club house has a bar, eating and changing facilities.
Although the club is affiliated to the Golf Union of Wales, no handicap certificate is required. The course itself is very challenging even for the experienced golfer but can be very rewarding for those beginners lucky enough to hit a really good shot.
Wild life including red kite, buzzards, grey squirrels, rabbits and most native small birds are in abundance. It is quite common to see a couple of Buzzards or Red Kites flying overhead while you enjoy your round of golf.
Club, trolley and buggy hire is available, greens fees start at £11 for nine holes on weekdays.
Kids and Family
Set in an 18th Century chapel on a beautiful farm near New Quay
West Wales, enjoy a fascinating and informative visit to Wales largest working honey farm, where honey and bees wax
products of the highest quality are produced and sold.
Beside the actual Beekeeping, there is a visitor centre, Shop, Tearoom and a live ‘Bees behind Glass’ exhibition. The fascination of the honey bee, how the hive works and organises itself to coordinate the production of honey is one of the wonders of the natural world, and in the exhibition we give you a peek into the world of bees and show how amazing they are!
Also on the farm they have a Meadery producing a selection of Meads, the oldest alcoholic drink known, you can see some mead being brewed and taste as many as you want.
All honey is Cold Pressed and Raw which means that filtering is the only process it undergoes before being consumed, preserving all the natural health benefits and the taste of this amazing product.
The market town of Cardigan is a short 15 minute drive away with numerous shops, restaurants, supermarkets and of course the recently renovated 11th Century Cardigan Castle at the heart of the town.
Down by the river is the fantastic Pizza Tipi. Woodfired handmade pizza, salads & breads, cakes & bakes. Great coffee, local craft beers & wine in riverside courtyard. Run by 4 brothers and their band of merry friends on a warm summer’s evening it is a magical place to be with the aroma of pizza, a large central wood fire, music and plenty of atmosphere.
Take a trip to Cardigan Island Coastal Farm Park set on a scenic headland overlooking the nature reserve of Cardigan Island, which is 250 metres off-shore.
Visit Theatr Mwldan, Cardigan’s premiere visual arts centre hosting a wide range of professional and amateur theatre, cinema, music and dance productions.
Take a trip back in time at Cardigan Castle. Don’t be fooled by these mighty Medieval walls. Inside, you’ll unlock 900 years of history. Glorious Regency gardens, classic Georgian architecture and imposing Medieval defences meet 21st Century luxury in a site that spans the ages.