Cardigan Bay is famous for its resident dolphins and the grey seals that populate the cliff edges. The sunsets are often spectacular as the setting sun is seen to its very end where it finally dips over the distant horizon.
Ideal sandy bay for the children to enjoy split into two beaches plus a concrete launching ramp for small boats at high tide.
Penbryn beach is totally unspoilt with a mile of golden sand and can be approached by a woodland walk from the National Trust Car Park
At first, it seems as though there is only one beach but at low tide, walk round to the second beach on the right to see the waterfall cascading from the cliff top. A favorite haunt for those that enjoy sailing their dinghies
or those that wish to windsurf.
If you feel that you wish to escape from the crowd, travel down the winding lanes to find this secluded pebble beach that has avoided the pressures for change.
A small beach side holiday village found at the very bottom of a deep valley with a few good 'eating holes'. Enjoy a meal at the beach edge café or the Ship Inn and the take the cliff walk that leads to Ynys Lochtyn National Trust Headland where you can absorb the views along the northern coast and see the very tip of the islands at the top of Cardigan Bay.
A small seaside town that could almost be described as a typical beach resort but one that is probably more appealing due to its quaintness. The beaches are protected by a stone quay that acts as a breakwater so the bathing is safe for the smallest children. Take a boat trip along the coast and witness the antics of the dolphins.
This small town is full of Georgian period houses and the variety of the colours of the buildings is almost 'toy town' in nature. Visit the harbour area and enjoy the local honey flavoured ice cream in the waterside café and then stroll through the town to take in the full atmosphere of West Wales
Afon Teifi Caravan and Camping Park,