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What's nearby in Amroth, Wisemans Bridge, Saundersfoot and Tenby?

Why not stay at Mellieha Guest House instead of a Saundersfoot B & B?Mellieha Guest House offers a peaceful and tranquil setting but is only minutes from the buzz of Saundersfoot and their busy B&Bs. From Mellieha Guest House you can walk the coastal path through Wisemans Bridge and Coppet Hall enjoying the beautiful scenery before you reach Saundersfoot.Mellieha guest house is just a few miles away, in a quiet area, has ample parking facilities, is close to the beach and is conveniently located for many attractions, not just Saundersfoot.



The name is Welsh, and probably means "On (the brook called) Rhath". A long, fine, sandy beach stretches the whole length of the village. At extreme low tide you can still see the petrified forest, which is the remains of a forest destroyed when sea levels rose 7000 years ago.


Several good places to eat and three fine inns, together with the beach and safe swimming, make Amroth an ideal family holiday centre. Ruins of the castle still remain, and one mile inland is the Anglican parish church.


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia -


Photos of TenbyFlickr photos of Amroth.


Wisemans Bridge


Wisemans Bridge is a small holiday resort on the Pembrokeshire Coast between Amroth and Saundersfoot in Pembrokeshire. The footpath linking it and Coppet Hall beach was once a railway track used to transport coal to Saundersfoot.


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia -


Photos of TenbyFlickr photos of Wisemans Bridge.





The harbour was built in 1829 for the export of anthacite coal from the many mines in the area, although coal was exported from the beach for centuries before this. The village grew up to serve the port. The course of the tramway from Bonville's Court mine bisects the village and ends at the jetty. The tramway from Amroth forms the sea front.


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia -


Photos of TenbyFlickr photos of Saundersfoot.





Notable features of Tenby include two and half miles (4km) of sandy beaches; the 13th century medieval town walls, including the Five Arches barbican gatehouse, 15th-century St. Mary's church, the Tudor Merchant's House (National Trust), a museum with art gallery and is part of Britain's only coastal National Park.


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia -


Photos of TenbyFlickr photos of Tenby.


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Caldey Island - The island is home to a small village, but is best known for its monastery. Caldey Island is separated from the mainland by the Caldey Sound which is 1km to 2km wide between Caldey Island and the coast of Pembrokeshire. A ferry service from Tenby> crosses the sound during spring and summer.


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia -

Caldey Island Website


Colby Woodland Garden - This wonderful National Trust Garden hosts an informal woodland ,wildflower meadow and a walled garden.Plants include azaleas, bluebells, camellias, daffodils, magnolias and rhododendrons along with wildflowers in the meadow. There is also a delightful café, gallery with Pembrokeshire arts and crafts and a  National Trust shop.


For the Wikipedia article - Click here...

Visit the National Trust Webpage


Dylan Thomas Boathouse - The Boat House situated on the stunning estuary in Laugharne, , in which the poet Dylan Thomas lived with his family between 1949 and 1953, the last four years of his life. It was in this house that he wrote many major pieces such as Under milk Wood.


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia -

Dylan Thomas Boathouse Website


St David's Cathedral - Since the 6th century there has been a church on this site.  For the past 1500 years prayer and worship has been offered to God on a daily basis which continues to this day.


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia -

St Davids Cathedral Website


Arts & Crafts


Pembrokeshire has a host of world class artists of all disciplines. From wtaer colours to sculpture and oils to textiles. There are two many galleries to mention here so follow the link below for more information.


Arts & Crafts Directory -


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Eating Out


Pembrokeshire hosts a good selection of fine places to eat. The county has excellent Pubs and Inns suitable for families or individuals seeking a bit of quiet.


As a tourist county you can expect to find wonderful independant cafe's, bars and restaurants.


For more eating out destinations see the map below.


Ocean Restaurant - The magnificent sea views alone are worth a visit to the most recent addition to Tenby's thriving restaurant scene. Once called Nana's, the newly christened Ocean Restaurant, situated in St. Julian's Street, overlooking the town's picturesque harbour debuts under its new ownership. read more..


Ocean Restaurant Website


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