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See the latest pictures taken around the Pembrokeshire Coast

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Explore the many things to do around Pembrokeshire

The lodge is superbly located to explore the many beaches along the Pembrokeshire coast. The range of beaches is fantastic providing something for all families; from miles of soft golden sand to the spectacular prehistoric remains that can be found at others.

A long narrow picturesque inlet, sheltered from the prevailing winds makes it ideal for kayakers and boats. There is a charge for launching boats which helps pay for village amenities.

Aber Mawr
Aber Mawr is a remote rural beach with a pebble bank, backed by earthed cliffs. Low tide exposes tree stumps buried in the sand - the remains of a forest drowned by a sudden flood as an ice sheet melted 8000 years ago. The stumps have been perfectly preserved by salt. Behind the beach is an interesting ruined cottage, a wildlife rich marshy area and bluebell woods climbing the hill at the southern end.

Pebbles and extraordinarily dark sand made of pounded grey slate form this rural beach. The same slate gives a brilliant deep blue colour to the water in the 'Blue Lagoon'. A beautiful little harbour - a breached quarry - just to the north of the beach. Be aware Abereiddi beach has strong currents. This is a popular spot for coasteering, climbing along the cliffs at sea level, leaping into the sea if you reach an impassable bit. Do it in an organised group. Alongside the old quarry are a row of ruined cottages to explore.

A long, narrow sandy and pebble beach at high tide but a low tide a huge expanse of firm sand is revealed with plenty of room for everyone as it can get busy during the summer months due to its safe bathing. Dog restrictions apply to the northern third of the beach between 1st May and the 30th September. The cliffs on both sides provide some sheltered bays. It is possible to walk round the headland on the south side at low tide into another bay called The Settlands. Walk round the next headland to Little Haven. Keep an eye on the tide if you do!.

Enormous! is the only way to describe this beach, its almost 2 miles of sand backed by a huge pebble bank formed after a BIG storm in 1859. Kite surfing and surfing are popular on this beach and tuition is available. Dog restrictions apply to the middle third of the beach between the 1st May and 30th September Walk right down to the southern end to find a walk-through cave and numerous sheltered bays. Cross the river, at the back of the pebble bank opposite the cafe at the north end to gain access to several low tide bays. At very low tide it’s possible to walk round to Cwn Mawr beach but keep an eye on the tide.

A mere 20 minute walk along the coastline will lead you to Traethllewyn beach.

Over looked by the imposing craggy hill of Carn Llidi, this wide expanse of fine white sand curves north towards the remote rocky headland of St Davids Head. This is one of the best surfing beaches in the country and therefore very popular. The surf ‘break’ is at the northern end and on busy days there are canoeists, surfers and body boarders competing for the best waves. At this end, there’s a rocky promontory to climb on.