Pembrokeshire's offshore islands are a highlight of any visit to the National Park. Each one has its own special character and unique landscape, where wildlife flourishes and time stands still.
The islands were named by the Vikings who sailed along this coast in the 8th to 10th centuries, though Caldey and Ramsey have older Welsh names reflecting early Christian tradition.
The islands were inhabited far back in prehistory and most were farmed well into the 20th century. Today, many are nature reserves and all but Caldey are uninhabited, apart from wardens and volunteers.
Pethau i'w Gwneud
Walking in the Park
With over 600 miles of public footpaths and bridleways, walking is an ideal way to discover the Pembrokeshire Coast’s scenery, wildlife and history.
Covid-19 (Coronavirus) walking guidance
The Pembrokeshire Coast National Park Authority has issued guidance to people who have access to the countryside on their doorsteps to help them stay ...
Access for All
If you need to avoid steps and steep inclines, there are still plenty of breathtaking places you can access in the National Park.