This is Pembrokeshire calling...

Saundersfoot was once a group of medieval cottages in a forest clearing in Coedrath, belonging to and hunted by the Norman Earls of Pembroke. Five hundred years later it had become a thriving coal port exporting 30,000 tons of anthracite a year from its harbour. When the coal industry vanished 150 years later Saundersfoot gradually evolved into the seaside resort we know today with its busy harbour of fishing and pleasure boats.

The only truly coastal national park in Britain. A spectacular and changing landscape of mighty cliffs, endless sandy beaches and secret coves, wooded estuaries and wild inland hills, and a sanctuary for wildlife. People have shaped the landscape over the centuries, remembered in tombs and castles, crosses and cottages, quarries and quays.

Tenby - the Little Town of Fishes, lies only a couple of miles further along the Coastal Path going west. A walled town with three beautiful, sandy beaches, a picturesque harbour and busy shops. A centre for visitors all year round.

The mighty Pembroke Castle, birthplace of Henry VII the first Tudor King of England, retains a powerful presence even today.

The peaceful Carew Castle and Tidal Mill on the banks of the Cleddau and Manorbier Castle and church staring defiantly out to sea.  

The endless variety of places to visit, sights to see and experiences to be had in South Pembrokeshire explain its popularity for those who come and return time and time again.

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