Camping in Wales
Camping in Wales means stunning beaches, awe-inspiring scenery and rich history. One of Britain's favourite camping destinations.
(Photo courtesy of Pixabay)
With glistening blue seas and towering mountains, it’s easy to see why Wales is considered one of the most beautiful countries in the world. Golden beaches, towering cliffs and hidden coves provide the backdrop to any welsh camping adventures.
Map of Wales
Camping in Wales: Inspirations, guides and travel logs.
Camping Inspiration: Anglesey and the north Wales coast
Camping in Anglesey, off the northwest coast of Wales within sight of the awesome summits of the Snowdonia National Park, is a popular destination for camping trips. There’s something romantic and quite magical about escaping to an island to camp. Plus you’re never too far from the coast, but islands can also have a few surprises with a great diversity of scenery.
Camping inspiration: Exploring the Wales Coastal Way
Camping Magazine editor Iain Duff makes an epic five-day journey along the Welsh coast following the 180-mile Wales Coastal Way.
Camping in Pembrokeshire
Pembrokeshire in the south-west of Wales and home to the Pembrokeshire Coast National Park. The better known towns and villages include Pembroke, Milford Haven, Fishguard, Tenby, and Newport while, in the north-west you’ll find St Davids, with a superb cathedral that makes it well worth visiting.
Campsites in Wales
With its stunning beaches, awe-inspiring scenery and rich history, it's no surprise that Wales is one of Britain's favourite camping destinations. Here we focus on two of the most popular reagions - the Brecon Beacons and the north west - picking out some of the highlights of each area as well as top campsites.
A week camping in North Wales
From Conwy in the north to the Dyfi Estuary in the south, Snowdonia boasts 200 miles of glorious coastline. You’ll find secluded bays, sheltered harbours and vast open beaches. The pretty villages and lively resorts are places to enjoy peace and quiet or for action-packed days.
Camping Inspiration: Walking Offa's Dyke
Offa’s Dyke National Trail is Wales’ Coast-to-Coast footpath, running from the seaside town of Prestatyn on the north coast to Sedbury Cliffs near Chepstow, above the Severn Estuary in the south. It follows a north-to-south line but can be enjoyed in either direction, and you can expect some really tough going however you choose to do it.