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Powys, Wales, Tel: 01938 552043, Email,

Welshpool is Mid Wales town which lies only 4 miles from the border with England. Its Welsh name 'Y Trallwng' means 'the marshy or sinking land' referring to the fact that the town is low-lying on the River Severn.

Aberdyfi / Aberdovey

Gwynedd, LL35 0ED, Tel: 01654 767321, Email,

One of Britain's prettiest little seaside resorts and sailing ports. Pastel-coloured terraces front a large sandy beach and quaint old harbour. A popular centre for sailing, watersports and golf.


Powys, SY15 6PA, Tel: 01938552043, Email,

A historic market town, Montgomery is a pleasant place to explore with its mixture of timber-framed houses, cobbled streets and Georgian and Victorian architecture.


Powys, UK, Email,

Llanidloes is a small historic town in central Powys. It's central position within Wales makes it the first town along the River Severn.

Portmeirion Village
Visit Wales VAQAS

Portmeirion, Penrhyndeudraeth, Gwynedd, LL48 6ET, Tel: 01766 770000, Email,

Portmeirion Village and Gardens on the shores of Snowdonia makes a magical day out for all the family. Shops, cafes, beaches and woodland walks.

New Quay

Ceredigion, UK, Tel: 01545 560865, Email,

New Quay is a picturesque and internationally renowned resort village and was once a flourishing shipbuilding centre and fishing port. Dylan Thomas once lived here.


Ceredigion, Wales, Tel: 01239 613230, Email,

Llangrannog is one of Ceredigion's favourite seaside resorts, seven miles south of New Quay. Its award winning sandy beaches nestle below the cliffs and are crossed by the Ceredigion section of the Wales Coast Path.

Llanwrtyd Wells

Powys, Wales, Tel: 01874 622485, Email,

Llanwrtyd Wells is the smallest town in Britain. It is also one of the friendliest, having a long history of catering for the many visitors who, today, come to enjoy the unspoilt beauty of the surrounding Cambrian Mountains.


Ceredigion, Wales, Tel: 01239 613230, Email,

Set picturesquely overlooking two sandy beaches, the resort village of Aberporth is one of West Wales' most favoured family holiday locations. The beach is a regular recipient of Blue Flag and Seaside awards.

In and Around Tregaron
Walkers are Welcome Towns and Villages

Ceredigion, UK, Tel: 01970 612125, Email,

Tregaron area offers a wide variety of excellent walks. A stroll through the town or a challenging walk with remoteness and breath-taking scenery.

Walkers are Welcome Towns and Villages

Powys, HR3 5DG, Tel: 01982 553307,

Hay-on-Wye - in Welsh 'Y Gelli Gandryll' or just 'Y Gelli' is well known as 'the town of books' and is home to the Hay Literature Festival.

Sailing on Bala Lake
Walkers are Welcome Towns and Villages

Gwynedd, LL23 7AD, Tel: 01676 521021, Email,

Bala - home to the largest natural lake in Wales, surrounded by the peaks of Aran Benllyn, Arenig Fawr and the Berwyn Mountains


Ceredigion, Wales, Tel: 01654 702653, Email

Bow Street is a large village 4 miles north-east of Aberystwyth stretching out along the road to Machynlleth.

Newcastle Emlyn

Carmarthenshire, SA38 9AE, Tel: 01267 231 557,

Newcastle Emlyn is a town straddling the counties of Ceredigion and Carmarthenshire in west Wales and lying on the River Teifi.

Walkers are Welcome Towns and Villages

Talgarth, Brecon, Powys, UK,

The ancient market Town of Talgarth nestles beneath the Black Mountains which run along the border between Wales and England. Close to Brecon, Crickhowell and Hay-on-Wye it provides an ideal base for visitors wishing to explore the area.

Builth Wells

Powys, LD2,

Builth Wells is home to the Royal Welsh Show, red kites and the final resting place of Wales' last prince, Llewelyn the Last.


Powys, UK,

The attractive market town of Machynlleth lies in the Dyfi Valley, between the river's mountain source above Llanymawddwy and its estuary at Aberdyfi.

Llandrindod Wells
Walkers are Welcome Towns and Villages

Powys, LD1 6BL, Tel: 01597 822600, Email

Llandrindod Wells, or 'Landod' as it is known to locals, is the administrative centre of Powys and one of its largest towns. As the name suggests Llandrindod Wells owes its origins to the spring waters.


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