Wherever humans go, we shape our environment. The ancient people of North Pembrokeshire were no exception. The marks they made in the landscape left tantalising traces of their lives and their stories.
Step out beyond Castell Henllys and you can continue your journey around prehistoric Pembrokeshire.
This rugged landscape, where Castell Henllys sits, is known in Welsh as Gwlad Hud a Lledrith, meaning Land of Magic and Enchantment.
Seven important prehistoric sites dotted around this part of the National Park give a glimpse of how closely the Celts were connected with this land.
In the Castell Henllys Visitor Centre, look out for information about these special sites and then follow the story of prehistoric Pembrokeshire by visiting them.
The sites are:
- Crugiau Cemaes – Bronze Age burial site and Iron Age settlement
- Carreg Coetan Arthur – Neolithic cromlech (tomb)
- Dinas Mawr – Iron Age fort (function unknown)
- Pentre Ifan – Neolithic cromlech (tomb)
- Foel Drygarn – Three Bronze Age burial mounds and Iron Age settlement
- Carn Meini – Rocks of dolerite, known as bluestones
- Gors Fawr – Circle of stones, over 4,000 years old.
Find out more about Castell Henllys
Before you book
You will now need to book your visit before you travel to Castell Henllys. Find out all you need to know before you book and what to expect when you g...
School Visits to Castell Henllys
Every year – for more than 25 years – around 6,000 children have visited Castell Henllys to see, smell and touch life in an Iron Age village throu...
Visitor Centre, Cafe and Shop
The Visitor Centre at Castell Henllys incorporates a café named Caffi'r Caban (Welsh for The Cabin Cafe), gift shop and interactive exhibitions.