There really is nothing better than spending a lazy day at the beach!
The Isle of Anglesey Coastal Path is a developing long distance route that follows much of the island’s coastline.
The Wales Way are three iconic routes that take you through the best that Wales has to offer.
Beaumaris was the last of Edward I's 'iron ring' of castles along the North Wales coast.
Llynon Mill, built in 1775, is the only working windmill in Wales producing stone-ground 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 Forest and Warren forms the southernmost corner of Anglesey, positioned between the Afon Braint and the Afon Cefni with its extensive estuary.
The Warren is a large sand dune system which has been designated as a Site of Special Scientific Interest (SSSI) for its geological, botanical, invertebrate and ornithological qualities. The Warren (along with Llanddwyn Island) is also a National Nature Reserve (NNR), although the forest is not included within this designation. There is a network of footpaths through the forest and across the Warren and onto Penrhos and Llanddwyn beaches. There is a footpath across to Llanddwyn island, but it is cut off from the beach at high tide. The reserve is served by four car parks which are situated at the main access points. The adjoining Malltraeth estuary holds large collections of wading birds, with the small and rarer waders often gathering on the Cob Pool and also the wildlife pool in the northern part of the forest.
The saltmarsh bordering the forest to the north west is especially good for hen harriers, merlins and other birds of prey in winter. This habitat, in addition to the adjacent mudflats, provides important wintering grounds for wading birds and wildfowl, regularly supporting over 1% of the British population of pintail. Ynys yr Adar, near Llanddwyn Island, supports a large breeding population of cormorant. The forest is famed for its huge raven roost (up to 2,000 birds have been recorded), and other notable species include crossbills and siskins. In the summer, the forest is permeated by the entrancing song of skylarks. Red squirrels make their home here – the site is well known as one of their strongholds. The sand dunes harbour many rare and interesting plants, such as butterwort, dune helleborine, dwarf adder's tongue and shore dock. The area has a thriving invertebrate population, which includes scarce species such as the small red damselfly and the hairy dragonfly, as well as mining bees and the rare hoverfly Eumerus sabulonum. There are medicinal leeches in some of the wet dune slacks, and even a population of great crested newts!
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
'Going for a walk on Anglesey is a pleasure in itself.'
'Over 220 square miles of Anglesey’s landscapes are an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty. '
'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! '
'The best part of any visit to Anglesey is knowing that all the family will take home some great memories to share. '
'Maps and descriptions of the cycle routes. '
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