**Any day Arrival - Min 3 Night Stay**
This 6-acre site on the outskirts of Fishguard offers a luxurious glamping experience with 4 well-equipped yurts and a cosy pod - less than a mile from the spectacular Pembrokeshire Coast. Elevated high on a valley slope, the site enjoys a stunning backdrop of Fishguard Harbour and the mystical Irish Sea, which blends seamlessly into the horizon.
The family-run site offers luxury accommodation from the 4 traditional Mongolian Yurts with woodburning stoves, comfy beds and their own exclusive kitchen cabin, to the luxury shower blocks - providing all the comforts of home. The relaxed site has hammocks and benches for lazing away sunny afternoons, while at night, cosy up around the fire-pit outside and enjoy the magnificent starscapes of this dark sky location. On-site there is Tregroes Pantry offering breakfast, lunch and dinner to take away, alfresco on the decking or in the covered marquee as well as a licensed bar.
The North Pembrokeshire Coast offers a marvellous mix of pebble and sandy beaches, plus some of the most scenic coastal walks in the country (this prehistoric coastline was voted 2nd best in the world by National Geographic). Plus, you'll find plenty of hidden coves and quiet corners to make your own - a far cry from the tourist hotspots of South Pembrokeshire.
Fishguard is a pretty little seaside town with a few cafes, restaurants and homely pubs, while the picturesque harbour in Lowertown (the old part of Fishguard) feels like a portal into a world when time flowed at a more gentle pace. This historical fishing village contains an eclectic mix of little boats and a lovely congregation of ducks that paddle on the River Gwaun as it merges with the sea. Kayaking and boat trips are available here, or simply take a stroll along the old quay and stop for a coffee in the cafÃ©.
A few miles to the Northeast the Preseli Hills offer an enchanting expanse of rugged wilderness that is popular with walkers, sightseers and history hunters. This colourful heathland contains several Neolithic sites from Pentre Ifan - the largest and best-preserved Neolithic dolmen in Wales to the reconstructed Iron Age hill fort of Castell Henllys. Stroll along the Golden Road, said to date back more than 5000 years, and enjoy panoramic views across Pembrokeshire, while on a clear day you can see all the way to North Wales and Ireland.
Just a couple of miles to the West, Strumble Head is an eye-catching yet secluded stretch of coastline offering arguably Pembrokeshire's best coastal views. We recommend a short stroll up Garn Fawr - which contains yet another Neolithic burial site - to simply indulge in the views across Pwll Deri and the famous Strumblehead Lighthouse. The headland is also renowned for its wildlife watching. A designated observatory can be found next to the lighthouse - spot anything from the Cardigan Bay dolphins (if you're lucky!) to a huge variety of sea birds. What's more, the remote beaches here contain one of the biggest seal colonies in Europe, so expect to see plenty of baby seals in spring.
Alternative accommodation located on the same site -
Double and two single beds with memory foam mattresses. There are 2 extra camping beds for a party of 6. All bedding provided.
Adjoining the eco-pod is a private bathroom with toilet, washbasin and shower.
Each yurt has its own adjoining kitchen with a table and chairs for 4, plus a high chair on request. Facilities include a gas stove, microwave, toaster, kettle, fridge freezer, sink with hot water and all cooking utensils provided. There is also a campfire cookbook to help plan your meals. On-site, Tregroes Pantry offers take away meals, alfresco dining on the decking or in the covered marquee as well as a licensed bar. Breakfast, lunch and evening meals available daily.
Wi-Fi is available at this property.
Heating and Lighting
Electric lighting and woodburning stove ( starter pack of logs provided) extra logs available to purchase on site.
2 well-behaved dogs welcome (£20 per dog)
Grounds and Nearby
Outside there is a fire-pit, picnic table, hammock and a washing line with pegs.
There is a parking space next to each property for 1 vehicle. Extra parking available on site carpark.
Check in from 17:30 and check out by 09:30These are recommended check-in/out times to allow Covid-19 sanitisation, earlier/later times may be available by request with the owner
Nearest train station - Fishguard/Goodwick
The comfortable, clean and cosy accommodation will be made upon your arrival. Each yurt has a double and two single beds with memory foam mattresses. There are 2 extra camping beds for a party of 6. All bedding provided.
There is a wood-burning stove with a starter pack of wood to get you going, plus bedside cabinets, a blanket box with blankets, bedside lights and ribbon lighting, and cushions and bean bags for seating.
The yurts also have their own adjoining kitchen with a table and chairs for 4, plus a high chair on request. Facilities include a gas stove, microwave, toaster, kettle, fridge freezer, sink with hot water and all cooking utensils provided. There is also a campfire cookbook to help plan your meals.
There are also electric points, plus carbon monoxide and smoke detectors.
Free wi-fi available on site.
Adjoining the eco-pod is a private bathroom with toilet, washbasin and shower.
Outside there is a fire-pit, picnic table, hammock and a washing line with pegs.
Fire extinguishers and fire bucket provided.
There is a parking space next to each property for 1 vehicle.
Fishguard and Goodwick
This charming little town holds a variety of music festivals including the brilliant Folk Music Festival at the end of May, the renowned International Classical Music Festival mid-July, and regular live music events throughout the year in local pubs and the nearby West Wales Art Centre. The Annual New Year celebrations, with live music in the Town Square, draw audiences from far and wide, and there is always something entertaining going on in Theatre Gwaun, with regular films, theatre productions and comedy nights.
Fishguard Farmers Market is held in the Fishguard Town Hall every Saturday and a weekly market every Thursday. There are delicious local produce and crafts on offer and the market is well worth a visit.
Upstairs in the Town Hall the gallery contains the remarkable Last Invasion Tapestry. Made in 1997 to commemorate the bicentenary of the 1797 invasion by the French - the last time the British mainland was invaded! This amazing piece of work was created by local needle workers and tells the story in the style of that told by the famous Bayeux Tapestry.
Take a day trip to Ireland from Fishguard Harbour on the Stena Line and enjoy a day in Wexford.
Small North Pembrokeshire town just a couple of minutes' drive down the hill with a sheltered beach, ideal for bathing and messing around in small boats.
There is a useful Tesco Extra, cafe, children's play area and gift shop, pubs, promenade and a long breakwater for a lovely walk.
Dolphins and basking sharks are occasionally seen off the beach.
Food and Drink
Fishguard and Goodwick has several cafes, restaurants and gastro pubs for dining out. For fine dining visit No.5 in Fishguard or The Rose and Crown in Goodwick. For a bite for lunch visit The Gourmet Pig, Peppers, Jenny Wrens or The Ffrwn - all in within two minutes' walk of Fishguard's main square.
For a cold tipple and glorious views visit the beer garden at the Royal Oak on Fishguard Square, or for a cosy evening inside, head to the magnificently minuscule Fishguard Arms on Main Street.
The Gwaun Valley and Public Gardens
Visit the nearby Pembrokeshire Gardens open to the public. Penlan Uchaf has acres of landscaped garden including a fast-flowing stream set high above the Gwaun Valley. Dyffryn Fernant Gardens, set in 6 acres of grounds and features courtyard roses, orchard, wildflowers, wood, walks and more.
Preseli Mohair Centre
Stock up on your winter woollies at the Preseli Mohair Centre in Mynachlog Ddu. Fleece from home-reared Angora goats is used to produce the garments and yarns for sale.
A family-run brewery producing a variety of different real ales. Enjoy a pint of the good stuff with beautiful views of the Preseli Hills and on brewing day you can see the brewers at work. Bottles and gift packs are for sale and acoustic music nights are held every Saturday.
Enjoy a guided tour around this recreated Iron Age settlement with its roundhouses built exactly where they stood over 2,000 years ago. Set within 30 acres of beautiful woodland and river meadows in the heart of the Pembrokeshire Coast National Park - your dog is welcome too!
The Pembrokeshire Coast Path
To make the best of your holiday and the Pembrokeshire coastline take time to enjoy the Pembrokeshire Coastal Path - definitely the jewel of the county, and a paradise for walkers. Just a short walk away to join the Coastal Path at Goodwick, walk South through Goodwick Village and on to a magnificent walk towards Strumble Head, and then further down to Porthgain, Traethllyfyn beach and Abereiddi, Abermawr and Aberbach.
This stretch of the coastline is some of the most dramatic with sweeping seascapes and cliffs. To the North is Dinas Head, a real lure for nature lovers, beautiful Ceibwr Bay, and many other natural wonders.
There is plenty here for cyclists too, with the National Coast cycle route passing through Fishguard, dozens of scenic circular routes crisscrossing the National Park, and the nearby Preseli Hills a playground for mountain bikers.
The dramatic coastal scenery, flower and wildlife are what make Pembrokeshire one of the world's best holiday destinations. Splendid at all times of the year, the explosion of colour with the spring flowers is something to behold!
Porthgain Village and harbour are a short drive away. Once a prosperous nineteenth-century industrial harbour which exported slate from local quarries at Porthgain and Abereiddi. Now the village is popular for water sport enthusiasts - boaters, rowers, fishermen and canoeists - their activities overlooked by relics of the industrial past.
Eating out at the popular Sloop Inn and award-winning Shed Fish Restaurant is a must.
Beaches at Abereiddi (and the Blue Lagoon), Traethllyfyn, Abermawr & Aberbach are some of the finest in Pembrokeshire and tend to attract much lower visitor numbers being hidden away. To the south of Porthgain on the coast path you will reach the metal steps down onto Traethllyfyn beach - a wide sandy expanse (avoid high tide) great for swimming, walking the dog, picnics and games of frisbee! Newgale, Little Haven & Broadhaven are also within 20 minutes' drive.
Newport Pembrokeshire & Nearby Beaches
Located at the foothill of Carningli, (Mountain of Angels) near the golden sands of The Parrog and many other Pembrokeshire beaches, ideal for families, sailors, walkers & bird watchers alike.
The seaside town of Newport, Pembrokeshire is overlooked by its Norman castle, has a bank, post office, library with internet access, filling station, chemist, doctor, great butchers, antique and health food shops to explore.
Newport Beach - A mile-long fantastic stretch of golden sands which sweep around Newport bay - ideal for swimming, windsurfing, sailing and canoeing.
The Parrog - The Coast Path twists and turns its way round to the old lifeboat station, sometimes on the beach, at times on the road and at one point crosses a fantastic causeway built of slates in a herringbone pattern.
Cwm yr Eglwys - a picturesque cove, a short drive away. Overlooked by the remains of St Bynach's 12th-century church, the sheltered sand and shingle beach is a great family favourite
Eating Out in Newport
Newport has been described as the gourmet capital of Pembrokeshire.
Llys Meddyg Georgian townhouse restaurant and cellar bar which serves the finest dishes made from locally sourced ingredients.
Cafe Blas at Fronlas - good unpretentious food in a welcoming and cosy dog-friendly cafe.
Tides Kitchen and Wine Bar - a deli/cafe offering lunches and evening meals, specialising in seafood & local ingredients. Fizz & Fish Night every Thursday.
The Canteen serves fantastic homemade pizzas & burgers, relaxing vibe, family-friendly, with takeaway service Wed-Sun
The Golden Lion - one of Pembrokeshire's premier gastropubs, excellent food, option to dine al fresco in the summer.
A 10-minute drive brings you to the amazing woollen mill of Melin Tregwynt which produces the most wonderful patterns, which adorn some of the finest boutique homes in the UK.
A 20-minute drive will take you to the Blue Flag beach at Whitesands - popular with families and surfers alike. The cafe serves breakfast and evening meals in the summer season or why not enjoy a takeaway and sit on the beach to see the spectacular sunsets.
Spend a few hours exploring the thriving ancient village city. Its charming huddle of shops, galleries, bars and restaurant are arranged around magnificent St Davids Cathedral and the atmospheric Bishop's Palace ruins. Book a thrilling boat trip out to the internationally important bird islands. RSPB Ramsey Island just 1 km offshore has impressive sea cliffs teeming with seabirds and the coastal waters around are frequented by seals, dolphins and passing whales.
The beautiful natural harbour at Solva is always on visitors agendas, with its pretty quay and yachts, lovely galleries, and gifts shops.
Boat Trips and Offshore Islands - Adventures on the beautiful clear waters.
When you have seen the coastline from the coastal path complete the experience by going to sea. The Pembrokeshire Coast is Britain's only coastal National Park and is a treasure-trove of birds and flowers, fish and marine mammals.
Take a trip around Ramsey Island. Boats leave from St Justinians and will take you around the Island and out to sea - or to land and spend the day wandering this amazing, rugged Island. Crews complete the experience by giving a wealth of local information - it is the experience of a lifetime!
Fishing Trips for Mackerel, Bass and even Shark can be arranged from St. Justinians or Solva. Blue Shark Fishing Trips comes highly recommended.
Boat trip from New Quay to spot dolphins off the coast
Outdoor Activities, Horse Riding and Golf
Pembrokeshire is a centre for water-based activities of all sorts. Home of the sport of Coasteering', it is also a magnet for surfers and windsurfers, sailors, canoeists and rowers. If you are skilled at your chosen sport the coastline is an open venue but if you are less experienced, the County is well served with centres offering safe, instructor-led activities.
There are golf courses to suit all levels of skill - Haverfordwest and Priskilly are within easy reach and one of the most dramatic small courses overlooking the lovely Whitesands beach.
At the back of St Bride's Bay, Nolton Riding Stable at Nolton Haven is a riding school with a difference. Even experienced riders find it hard to top the experience of riding through the surf on the lovely beach at Druidston Haven. And for beautiful rides through the Preseli Hills and on Newport Beach, evening pub rides and even 3-day trails, catering for beginners and expert alike, Crosswell Riding Stables are just a 20-minute drive away.
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