Aberaeron is a vibrant harbour town, perched on the coastline of Cardigan Bay. Visitors will be impressed with the Georgian architecture and its patchwork of brightly coloured houses.
An ideal base for exploring the Brecon Beacons, Abergavenny has much to offer tourists - a blend of old and new, with activities and things to do to suit young and old alike. Take in the fresh mountain air and beautiful scenery of the Usk valley.
Aberystwyth is a historic market town, administrative centre, and holiday resort within Ceredigion, West Wales, often colloquially known as Aber. It is located near the confluence of the rivers Ystwyth and Rheidol.
From the minute you cross one of the bridges in Anglesey you’ll see stunning landscapes, unspoilt coastlines and picturesque towns and villages that are just waiting to be explored.
Barry is a town in the Vale of Glamorgan, Wales, on the north coast of the Bristol Channel approximately 7 miles (11 km) south-southwest of Cardiff. Barry is a seaside resort, with attractions including several beaches and the famous Barry Island.
In the centre of Snowdonia, Blaenau Ffestiniog is known as the heart of the national park, from rugged mountains the Vale leads on to sandy beaches, here you’ll find people, culture, activities, attractions, food and entertainment that’s From the Rock.
Blaenavon is a town in south eastern Wales, lying at the source of the Afon Lwyd north of Pontypool, within the boundaries of the historic county of Monmouthshire and the preserved county of Gwent.
The grassy, heather-clad mountains of the Brecon Beacons National Park have been moulded by nearly eight millennia of human activity. Today, this is a fantastic place for an activity holiday, plus towns, pubs, markets and Michelin-star restaurants.
Builth Wells is a town and electoral ward in the county of Powys, within the historic boundaries of Brecknockshire, mid Wales, lying at the confluence of the River Wye and the River Irfon, in the Welsh section of the Wye Valley.
Caernarfon has possibly the most famous of Wales's castles. Its sheer scale and commanding presence easily set it apart from the rest, and to this day, still trumpet in no uncertain terms the intention of its builder Edward I.
With such close proximity to Cardiff, Caerphilly is an ideal base with a fantastic blend of activities, stunning countryside and first class visitor attractions.
Cardiff, Wales’ Capital city, offers a startling range of unique attractions, quality shopping and entertainment. Cardiff is the perfect holiday destination for families, couples and groups.
Cardiff Bay is a diverse waterfront built around a 200 hectare freshwater lake known as ‘the Bay’. Find a great mix of Cardiff attractions, entertainment and events, vibrant bars and shops that create a truly unique atmosphere worthy of any capital city!
Stretching from Carmarthen Bay in the south to the western Brecon Beacons in the north, Carmarthenshire is home to the National Botanic Gardens of Wales and some of our longest beaches.
Conwy is a town rich in history, which much of it still preserved within the walls and traditional structures of its buildings. In the heart of it is the mighty 13th-century castle, whose walls encapsulate this remarkable medieval town.
Cowbridge is a market town in the Vale of Glamorgan in Wales, approximately 7 miles west of Cardiff. Cowbridge is twinned with Clisson in the Loire-Atlantique department in northwestern France.
Fishguard comprises of the old harbour of Lower Town, the main town of Fishguard, perched on the cliff top. Lower Town Fishguard is a particularly picturesque village with its cluster of quayside cottages.
Just a short drive from Swansea, the Gower Peninsula is more than just a pretty face. It was designated as the UK’s first Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty back in 1956, and we’re glad to say it hasn’t changed much since!
Hay-on-Wye, often abbreviated to just "Hay", is a small market town and community in the traditional county and district of Brecknockshire in Wales, currently administered as part of the unitary authority of Powys.
Llanberis is packed with enough attractions to keep visitors busy for weeks. But first, there’s the lakeside location at the foot of Snowdon. Also the perfect place to experience the Llanberis Lake Railway and Snowdon Mountain Railway.
Llandudno is Wales's largest resort, uniquely situated between the Great and Little Ormes with two wonderful beaches, the award winning North Shore and the quiet, sand duned West Shore.
Monmouth is a Welsh border market town situated at the confluence of the Rivers Wye, Monnow and Trothy. With its bustling main street it makes a great destination for a holiday or a day out!
New Quay's beaches extend in a golden arc around the bay and are ideal for relaxing and strolling by the sea. Enjoy a walk along the front to the end of the Quay and watch the boats sail by.
Newport is a cathedral and university city and unitary authority area in south east Wales. It is located on the River Usk close to its confluence with the Severn estuary, approximately 12 miles northeast of Cardiff.
Newtown is one of the largest town in Powys and is situated on the banks of the River Severn. Newtown, Powys is a classic example of a market town built on the back of the textiles industry.
Pembroke is an historic settlement and former county town of Pembrokeshire in West Wales. The town features a number of historic buildings and complexes and is one of the major population centres in the county.
Situated between Cardiff and Swansea, and just a few miles from the M4 motorway, Porthcawl is ideally located for visitors to gain easy access to all main towns, cities and coastal areas of South Wales, with all the attractions that they have on offer.
Portmeirion is a tourist village in Gwynedd, North Wales. It was designed and built by Sir Clough Williams-Ellis between 1925 and 1975 in the style of an Italian village, and is now owned by a charitable trust.
Raglan is a small town in the centre of Monmouthshire famous for its splendid ruined castle, one of the finest in Wales. The village itself has a traditional Welsh flavour, with plenty of shops and amenities and some good old-fashioned pubs.
The Snowdonia National Park is a special part of the country where people come to relax and enjoy a wide range of leisure activities in spectacular surroundings.
St Davids Pembrokeshire west Wales is a beautiful and unique city surrounded by some of the finest coastline in Europe. A thriving community, St Davids is a vibrant city with a sense of belonging.
Swansea, officially known as the City and County of Swansea, is a coastal city and county in Wales. It is Wales' second largest city after Cardiff and the twenty-fifth largest city in the UK.
Tenby is a town steeped in ancient history surrounded by an imposing medieval stone wall. Through the passages of time Tenby has seen many changes but it has been on the leisure map for over 200 years.
The market town of Welshpool in Mid Wales, lies just four miles from the border in heart of the Mid Wales Marches. There are many other attractions on offer, such as the Welshpool and Llanfair Light Railway, the Montgomery Canal and the Powysland Museum.
Wrexham enjoys a very privileged location. Within twenty minutes travel you can lose yourself in the Welsh hills, be fascinated by the Roman remains in Chester or view the rich historical past within Wrexham County Borough.