Anglesey has many places of interest to visit - there really is something for everyone. Anglesey is now recognised as one of only a handful of Geo-Parks on planet Earth.
The 125 Mile Anglesey Coastal Footpath
The Isle of Anglesey Coastal Path is a developing long distance route that follows much of the island’s coastline. The path primarily caters for walkers however cyclists and horse riders can also enjoy certain sections.
Holyhead Mountain (highest point on the island), South Stack lighthouse and sea cliffs, sea arches at Bwa Gwyn (Rhoscolyn), Ynys y Fydlyn (Carmel Head), and Porth Wen, Llanddwyn island, Menai Suspension bridge, Britannia Bridge, Llangwyfan (Aberffraw) Llanbadrig and St Tysilio (Menai Bridge) churches, Cemlyn Nature Reserve, and Penmon Point and Priory. Also chough, peregrine falcon, terns, porpoises, seals and springtime wild flowers.
Copper Kingdom - Amlwch
Anglesey Farmers Market
A wide selection of quality food producers come together on the third Saturday of each month to form Anglesey Farmers Market. Held at David Hughes School, Menai Bridge, the indoor location has plenty of space for leisurely browsing with lots of free parking space right outside.
Our producers offer a diverse selection of produce from locally grown vegetables and freshly baked bread to organic mushrooms and fresh crab caught along the Anglesey coastline.
Church Bay - Porth SwtanChurch Bay is a beautiful rural and unspoiled sand and pebble beach edged with rock pools. The beach is backed by cliffs and access is via a steep footpath from the village which may cause difficulty for people with limited mobility. Swimming, sailing, fishing and surfing are all popular activities.
There is FREE car parking, public toilets, and refreshments are available in season from the nearby Wave Crest Cafê, Lobster Pot Sea Food restaurant and the National Trust Swtan which is a fully restored example of a 17th century Welsh cottage with a thatched roof. It is situated on the beautiful north west Wales coast of Anglesey.