Llangrannog (otherwise Llangranog) is a small, coastal village and seaside resort in Ceredigion, Wales, seven miles south of New Quay. According to the United Kingdom Census 2001, the population of Llangrannog was then 772 people. Also, the census reveals that 51.8% of the population speak Welsh fluently, with the highest percentage of speakers being in the 15-19 age group, where 100% are able to speak Welsh.
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Abersoch is situated on the Llyn Peninsula in North Wales Caernarfonshire district and has become a very popular village seaside resort. Great beaches, internationally recognised sailing waters, pleasant climate and beautiful scenery, all set in the heartland of the Welsh language - provide a special combination.
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Barmouth is a town in the county of Gwynedd, north-western Wales, lying on the estuary of the River Mawddach and Cardigan Bay.
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Betws-y-Coed is the principal village of the Snowdonia National Park in the Conwy district of North Wales. The Park covers more than 800 square miles and is a region of haunting beauty and grandeur, of wild rocky mountains, hidden valleys, cascading rivers, still glacial lakes and deep forests.
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Cardiff Bay has altered beyond recognition, from its past as the world's largest coal exporting port to a modern sport and leisure complex; it is also Europe's largest waterfront development and it has a wealth of leisure activities available both on and off the water.
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Criccieth is a beautiful small town situated on the shores of Cardigan Bay and sheltered by the Snowdonia Mountains. Criccieth is the ideal place to base yourself for the perfect holiday. The Llyn Peninsula and surrounding areas of Snowdonia, Harlech, Cader Idris and Anglesey are steeped in unsurpassed scenery, history, folklore, myths and legends. Perfect for golfing, walking, sailing, birdwatching, cycling and relaxation.
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Dolgellau is a small market town situated at the foot of the Cader Idris mountain range in south Snowdonia. Owain Glyndwr held the last Welsh parliament in Dolgellau in 1404 and Dolgellau was the county town of Meirionnydd in the late 19th century.
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Felindre Farchog is a small village sited along the A487 road which winds through a steepsidedwooded river valley with a narrow floor. The church and bridge over the Afon Nyfer are theprimary landmark features and the main street is characterised by residential property fronting theroad.
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With over 180km of shoreline, the coast offers many opportunities for safe bathing, sailing, surfing, diving, and fishing. Gwynedd is a county of north-west Wales that was formed in 1974 from Anglesey, Caernarvonshire, part of Denbighshire, and most of Merionethshire. It covers almost 4,000 square kilometres and its administrative centre is Caernarvon.
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Haverfordwest owes its existence to its location on the River Cleddau which today flows through the centre of this bustling market town. It was the first place on the river which afforded a safe opportunity to ford the Western Cleddau, hence its name which is derived from the Old English word haefer, meaning buck or he-goat. It was the place where goats crossed the river.
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Milford Haven situated near the mouth of the River Cleddau, at the extreme end of south west Wales, is the largest town in the County of Pembrokeshire, with a population of just under 14,000.
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Mumbles, undoubtedly one of the best sea side villages with some of the most scenic walking in the UK with its undulating landscape and endless beaches, Mumbles and the surrounding area really must be in your list of holiday destinations this year.
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Newport is within easy walking distance of pubs, restaurants and shops and is 300 yards from the Pembrokeshire Coastal Path. Local pubs and restaurants provide extensive menus, including locally caught sea bass, sea trout, lobster and crab. Glorious scenic walks can be made from the house which take in coast, estuary and mountain, all in the Pembrokeshire National Park.
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The historic town of Pembroke is located in Wales in Pembrokeshire, on the River Cleddau. Its main street is ideal for strolling with several interesting Tudor and Georgian houses, two historic churches, and a pleasant mixture of shops, pubs, cafes and restaurants.
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Saundersfoot used to be a small fishing village. There was also some shipbuilding here. In the 1800's Saundersfoot became very popular with the black gold rush when high quality anthracite was found locally. This coal was in demand and in 1829 a whole new harbour was built and railways shipped the coal to the harbour from six mines. With the decline of coal sales and other more profitable coal mining operations both in the UK and abroad, the mining ceased and Saundersfoot became a popular tourist destination.
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Swansea, Wales' City by the Sea and birthplace of Dylan Thomas and Catherine Zeta Jones, is a lively and vibrant maritime city and regional shopping centre. Only a stone throw away, the Victorian resort of Mumbles offers a fantastic array of attractions, including a pier, traditional boutiques, craft shops and ice-cream parlours. Mumbles is known as the 'Gateway to Gower', Britain's first Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty. The Gower Peninsula extends West of Mumbles in a succession of stunning coastal and rural sceneries. To the East, the 'Waterfall Country' at Afan and the Vale of Neath is a haven for walkers and bikers alike.
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Beautiful Tenby town nestles majestically amidst the grandeur of the famous Pembrokeshire Coast National Park, with its award winning beaches, rugged coastline and the monastic island of Caldey. With its picturesque harbour and wonderful beaches, we are sure that you will love Tenby so much you'll want to keep coming back year after year
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Llangennith is a village in the City and County of Swansea, south Wales, in the Gower peninsula. It has a scattering of houses and one pub - the Kings Head.
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Aberystwyth is the principal holiday resort and administrative centre of the west coast of Wales. It is also home to the University of Wales Aberystwyth and the National Library. The town is nestled between three hills and two beaches, and hosts some castle ruins, a pier and a harbour.
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St David's is the smallest city in the United Kingdom, with a population of under 2,000 people. It lies on the River Alun, on Saint David's peninsula in Pembrokeshire, Wales. St David's is the de facto ecclesiastical capital of Wales and the final resting place of Saint David, the patron saint of Wales.
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Porthcawl is a town on the south coast of Wales in the county borough of Bridgend, 25 miles (40 kilometres) west of the capital city, Cardiff and 19 miles (30.5 kilometres) south-east of Swansea. Situated on a low limestone headland on the South Wales coast, overlooking the Bristol Channel, Porthcawl developed as a coal port during the 19th century, but its trade was soon taken over by more rapidly developing ports such as Barry.
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Caerphilly is a town in the county borough of Caerphilly, south Wales, located at the bottom of the Rhymney Valley. Caerphilly is the site of Caerphilly Castle, built between 1268 and 1271, which is the largest castle in Wales, and second largest in Britain. On a more contraversial note, Caerphilly is featured in the Sex Pistols documentary The Filth and the Fury.
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Fishguard is a coastal town in Pembrokeshire. A regular ferry leaves for Rosslare in Ireland from the port of Fishguard Harbour (not actually in Fishguard, but a mile away at Goodwick). Fishguard is the terminus of the A40 London to Fishguard trunk road. It is in the Pembrokeshire Coast National Park and on the Pembrokeshire Coast Path. Fishguard is served by train at Fishguard Harbour railway station.
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Llantwit Major is a small coastal town and community in the Vale of Glamorgan, Wales, lying on the Bristol Channel coast. The town grew up around a monastery or 'llan', founded in the 5th century by Saint Illtud as a centre of learning.
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Ogmore-by-Sea is a seaside village in the Vale of Glamorgan, Wales. It lies on the western limit of the Glamorgan Heritage Coastline of south Wales. It has, along with neighbouring Southerndown one of the most spectacular locations for a residential area anywhere on the Celtic seaboard, and is visually very similar to Bude and Widemouth Bay in Cornwall (this is unsurprising - both locations in Cornwall have the same carboniferous cliffs as Ogmore).
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Rhossili is a small village and community on the southwestern tip of the Gower peninsula near Swansea in Wales. Since the 1970s it has fallen within the boundaries of Swansea.
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Porthmadog, known locally as Port, is a small coastal town in the Eifionydd area. It is located in the Dwyfor local government district, in the county of Gwynedd, North Wales.
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Langland is a sandy beach that is fringed by huts, a popular destination for both visitors and locals all year round. The beach is only a 15-20 minute walk from the centre of Mumbles and offers a good range of facilities.
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The pretty village of Oxwich, is situated at the Western end of Oxwich Bay.
For a small village with a population of less than two hundred, it has...
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Saint Brides Bay
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Porth y Nant
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New Quay Bay
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Broad Haven is a village in the south east corner of St Bride's Bay at the terminus of the B4341 in north Pembrokeshire, Wales. Broad Haven is part of The Havens division of Pembrokeshire County Council.
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