St Davids, Pembrokeshire
"A quiet family run park, uniquely situated within the Pembrokeshire Coast National Park, offering unsurpassed panoramic views of magnificent coastal scenery. Some 200 metres distant is Caerfai Bay sandy bathing beach with its fascinating caves and rock pools. The Pembrokeshire Coastal Path, 165 miles total, is adjacent to the site entrance with Caerbwdy Bay a short walk to the east and St. Nons Chapel to the west.
The St. Davids Peninsula is an excellent location for swimming, surfing, fishing, bird watching, botany, climbing, coasteering, and indeed for anyone who appreciates the beauty of unspoilt coastal scenery and countryside. Golf, windsurfing, boat trips and other numerous outdoor pursuits are available locally.
This area of coast is of national importance as a breeding and pupping site for the grey Atlantic seal - one of the largest sites is at nearby Ramsey Island which itself is an RSPB bird reserve. Boat trips are available locally around Ramsey Island and further afield for whale watching.
St. Davids Cathedral and ruins of the Bishop's Palace lie in the valley of the river Alun in St. Davids, Europe's smallest City and are an easy walk or short drive from Caerfai. International concerts and recitals are given in the Cathedral.
St Davids also has shops, restaurants, galleries, banks and an indoor swimming pool at the secondary school.There is a bus service from St Davids to the railway towns of Haverfordwest (15 miles) and Fishguard (18 miles).
A quiet family run park offering unsurpassed views of magnificent coastal scenery and immediately adjacent to the Pembrokeshire coastal path.
Off A487 at St. Davids Visitor Centre signposted Caerfai Bay, entrance is at the end of road 1 mile on right overlooking the bay.
1st March to 8th November