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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
- Room service
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TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Penrallt Aberporth
Travel Blogs from Aberporth
... buying. Sat nav programmed and off we went. After a while we turned onto the A484. Another of those roads, twisty and turny with a tunnel of trees overhead and a river running alongside on the valley floor. Stunning. The only thing that distracted us was the sat nav telling us to turn left towards dog willy! Actually spelt Dolg Willi but oh how we laughed!!! Just through Aberaeron we came across a ...
... completed this coast path, I would thoroughly recommend it to anyone. It's not only scenic but peppered with historical interest as well. On the whole it has been very well signposted though I would recommend carrying a map for reference. It mainly follows the coast but there are some deviations in places. It's always nice to have a back up. The bus services from April to the end of September make it extremely accessible during those months. Oh and don't ...
... slipway we place our feet on the footprint signifying the start of the 180 mile walk to Amroth...hey, where's the one signifying the end? And just to top it all we still have another mile to walk to reach the village as that's where Ian has parked the car.
St Dogmael's is a tiny place but very quaint. A Celtic monk came here circa 5-6 century although it was later sacked by Norse Raiders. An abbey was later founded in the 12th century and it ...
... sea flowing through an archway to the, now roofless, cavern beyond. The path takes us down, over a gushing gully and then up over the top of the archway itself. Here we have a better view of the damaged cavern, filled with bright blue sea water. Here also, my makeshift boot repair gives in, so now I am forced onwards with boot sole flapping. We gain height fairly quickly, trudging our way up a steep stairway which leads us to a flatter path around the cliff side. It's a reasonably ...
This morning we are back at Fishguard. Some more bits of trivia: 1. The town's name is derived from the Norse 'Fisgard' meaning (unsurprisingly), fish yard and dating back to the 8th century. 2. The modern 'upper town' along with Goodwick developed with the promise of a new harbour and railway line. 3. The old Fishguard around the harbour area was used to film location scenes in 'Under Milkwood'. We head to the harbour to investigate. There is a warning sign concerning ...