Making the most of the great outdoors is easy on Anglesey, as the great outdoors is something we have plenty of.
There really is nothing better than spending a lazy day at the beach!
2017 is Wales’s ‘Year of Legends’. It’s a theme that fits the Isle of Anglesey like a glove – and in more ways than you might have thought.
Celebrating the 30th Anniversary of the First Festival.
Vintage Rally Anglesey Showground
Beaumaris was the last of Edward I's 'iron ring' of castles along the North Wales coast.
The Isle of Anglesey Coastal Path is a developing long distance route that follows much of the island’s coastline.
Llynnon Mill, built in 1775, is the only working windmill in Wales producing stoneground wholemeal flour using organic wheat.
This community based museum tells the story of crossing the Menai Strait and celebrates the iconic, historic bridges and the famous engineers who built them.
Newborough Warren is an extensive sand dune system and includes the most southerly part of Anglesey at Abermenai Point. The warren is made up of active and fixed dunes and provides an important habitat for many rare plants and animals.
The area forms part of a National Nature Reserve (NNR) which encompasses Malltraeth Sands, the Cob Pool, Cefni Saltmarsh, Abermenai Point, Llanddwyn Island, Llanddwyn Bay and Penrhos Bay. Originally planted in 1947 to stop Newborough from being engulfed in sand, Newborough Forest is now an important amenity with its extensive network of forest tracks and paths.
Although not included in the NNR, the forest is still an important area for wildlife. Walking the paths you might catch a glimpse of a red squirrel or a crossbill, or hear the guttural call of ravens flying overhead as this was once home to the second largest raven roost in the world. Navigate south through or along the edge of the forest and you’re likely to emerge at the vast expanse of sandy beach that is Llanddwyn Bay. This location is made even more stunning by the backdrop of the Snowdonia mountain range and the Lleyn Peninsula to the south and Llanddwyn island to the north. Llanddwyn is a small tidal island at the north end of Traeth Llanddwyn. It is named after the church of Santes Dwynwen, the Welsh patron saint of lovers, who reputedly lived there until AD 460. The remains of the church can still be found on the island.
For a list of public toilets on the island, please see Isle of Anglesey County Council - public toilets
A list of the toilets available through the Community Toilet Grant Scheme is also available
'What better way to experience all the natural beauty that Anglesey has to offer than by bike. '
'Making the most of the great outdoors is easy on Anglesey, as the great outdoors is something we have plenty of. '
'The Isle of Anglesey’s Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty (AONB), has one of the most varied landscapes in Britain.'
'There really is nothing better than spending a lazy day at the beach! '
'The breath-taking scenery and unusual rocky landscapes found in Anglesey are unlike anywhere else. '
'The Isle of Anglesey Coastal Path is a developing long distance route that follows much of the island’s coastline. '
'The Menai Strait, or Afon Menai as it is known locally, is the sea channel that separates Anglesey from mainland Gwynedd. '
'Renowned as one of the finest beaches in Britain, Llanddwyn is backed by, impressive sand dunes, and boasts spectacular views of Snowdonia National Park, Caemarfon and...'
'The Menai Strait is the captivating submerged valley that separates Anglesey from mainland North Wales. '
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