Due to the impact of Covid-19 (Coronavirus), the Pembrokeshire Coast National Park Authority has closed its headquarters, visitor attractions (Carew Castle, Castell Henllys and Oriel y Parc), its car parks and sections of the Pembrokeshire Coast Path until further notice. All meetings and events are cancelled until further notice. If you have any queries please call 01646 624800 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
In this section you can find out how the Pembrokeshire Coast National Park Authority tackles the issues of sustainability, climate change and sea level rise.
When the National Park was designated in 1952, thoughts of climate change, sea level rise and issues surrounding dwindling resources were very far from the minds of most of the population. However, these issues have grown in magnitude on a global and local level.
Porth Clais during Storm Ophelia in 2017.
The National Park Authority recognises that it is everyone’s collective responsibility to reverse the negative effects of human consumption. So the Authority is working hard to address these concerns on a local level to ensure that the beautiful, but vulnerable, Pembrokeshire Coast National Park is a sustainable National Park that will be enjoyed for many years to come by future generations.
Whether you’re a teacher, student, or just simply curious, there should be something here for you, including: