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.
The Isle of Anglesey Coastal Path is a developing long distance route that follows much of the island’s coastline.
The castle will welcome warrior knights who will take you back to how life was during medieval times. Come and join in all the fun and see what life was really like 700 years ago.
An Easter Treasure Hunt at Holyhead Breakwater Park. This is a free event but booking is essential!
Beaumaris was the last of Edward I's 'iron ring' of castles along the North Wales coast.
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.
Penmon makes up Anglesey’s easternmost tip, jutting out into Conwy Bay. Puffin Island lies to the north east of Trwyn Penmon (Penmon headland), approximately half a mile offshore. The area’s stunning scenery and wildlife can be appreciated from its comprehensive public right of way network. The Anglesey Coastal Path follows the coastline from Penmon village and Caim, taking in the historical sites of Penmon Church and Priory, the 400 year old dovecote and the impressive deer park.
Puffin Island is not accessible to the public without the permission of the landowner, however there are boat trips around the island during the summer months from nearby Beaumaris. The whole area is very important for sea birds and waders, and Puffin Island has been designated as a Site of Special Scientific Interest (SSSI), and a Special Protection Area (SPA). It has a large sea bird colony, with considerable numbers of adults returning in the spring to breed. The dominant species include razorbills, shag, guillemots, kittiwakes, fulmars, herring gulls, lesser black-backed gulls, and great black-backed gulls. The area is of European importance for its breeding population of cormorant, and is also an important roosting area for oystercatchers. Puffins were once common on the island, although they are today quite scarce. On the occasions when they breed here, they lay their eggs in cracks between the rocks, as the island’s craggy substrate prevents them from digging burrows in which to nest, as is their more common habit. The coast and rocky shore supports many interesting and diverse marine communities, with a broad range of plants and animals, including seaweeds, lichen, molluscs, marine worms, sea squirts, sponges, crabs, anemones, and rock-boring animals. Grey seals can often be seen hauled out on the shore, and harbour porpoise can occasionally be spotted feeding in the tidal streams.
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
'Who can resist a stunning stretch of coast? '
'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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