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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

Pembrokeshire offers many family orientated activities and attractions ensuring exciting, family fun whatever the weather. There is a large selection of attractions within a very short distance of the Lodge.

Take in some history by visiting some of the impressive castles and ruins along the coastline. Or relax in the tranquility of the beautiful scenery which can be found throughout the county.

If your feeling really adventurous why not take a boat trip to one of the many islands just off the Pembrokeshire coastline.


Bosherton Lakes, Stackpole
Three flooded limestone valleys best known for their covering carpet of lilies, which are at their best in June. A footpath winds its way around the banks to the spectacular beach at Broad Haven South. The ponds also offer good course fishing and are well stocked.

Canaston Bowl (CC2000)
Very close to Oakwood, there are two main challenges and attractions here – ten-pin bowling and the Crystal Maze, which is based on the popular TV series.

Picton Castle
Built in the 13th Century. The principal rooms were remodeled in the 1750s by Sir John Philipps the sixth Baronet, with plastered rooms and fireplaces by Sir Henry Cheere. There are 40 acres of Woodland Gardens, a shop, restaurant and an art gallery all of which are open to visitors.

St Davids Garden of Plants
Visitors are welcome to come and browse through the large selection of Alpines, Hardy Herbaceous plants and Shrubs, Hardy Exotic plants and oddities.
Admission Free

Days Out:

Oakwood Leisure Park
A fun day out for all the family. Experience adrenalin rides such as; Speed, Bounce, Megaphobia. The day ends with spectacular nighttime show and firework display.

Skomer Island
A 15 minute trip takes you to the island of Skomer – a world dedicated to wildlife including the famous Puffins (Apr to Aug), grey seals, Guillemots, Razorbills, Fulmars, Cormorants, Shags and Shearwaters.

Pembroke Castle
Idyllically set on the banks of the river estuary, this mighty fortress is largely intact, and its endless passages, tunnels and stairways are great fun to explore, plus there are super exhibitions, which tell the tale of its medieval life. Once the seat of a succession of major barons who played leading roles in shaping Britain's history, this historic showpiece is the birthplace of Henry Tudor, father to the infamous Henry VIII and grandfather of Elizabeth I.

Presili Mountains
These wild, mysterious, rolling moors roamed by sheep and ponies provide a superb terrain for walkers and horse riders. Although climbing to just 1760 feet at the highest point they (on a clear day) afford exceptional all round views to the Wicklow Mountains in Ireland, Snowdonia in the north, the Brecon Beacons to the east and the Bristol Channel and West Country to the south.

Gwaun Valley
This exceptionally beautiful deep wooded valley regarded by geologists as one of the world’s best examples of sub-glacial meltwater channels has a unique atmosphere and an abundance of wildlife and prehistoric sites. The people in the hamlets of Pontfaen and Llanychaer uphold a unique tradition - they still celebrate New Year’s Day on 13th January according to the old Gregorian calendar!