DISTANCE/DURATION: 4.3 miles (6.9 km) 2 hours 30 minutes.
PUBLIC TRANSPORT: *Poppit Rocket 405 (*seasonal, hail & ride).
CHARACTER: Rugged coast, cliff edge and lanes.
LOOK OUT FOR: Views, sea birds and coastal geology.
CAUTION: The beach here is unsuitable for bathing.
A wild and isolated stretch of coastline with a dramatic “Witches’ Cauldron”.
The coast around Ceibwr is lonely and wild, probably more so than on any other stretch of the Pembrokeshire coast. The cliffs in Ceibwr Bay are spectacularly contorted and folded by earth movements in the Caledonian era, about 450 million years ago (the beach is unsuitable for bathing).
Jagged rocks, caves, blowholes, unreachable small shingly beaches and arches make up the coastline.
The loneliness of this stretch of coast make it an excellent place to see seals and a variety of sea birds including gulls, fulmars, shags, cormorants, choughs, buzzards, kestrels and ravens.
There’s also an Iron Age hill fort, Castell Treriffith, to the south of Pwll-y-Wrach.
Find this Walk
Grid ref: SN105455
- Take great care when on the Coast Path
- Stay on the path and away from cliff edges
- Wear boots and warm, waterproof clothing
- Take extra care in windy and/or wet conditions
- Always supervise children and dogs
- Leave gates and property as you find them
Discover more about Walking in the Park
Covid-19 (Coronavirus) walking guidance
Guidance for people to help them stay safe while out walking.
Walking your dog
Well-controlled dogs are usually welcome members of any trip to the Pembrokeshire Coast.
The Walkability Project helps people of all abilities who live in Pembrokeshire to enjoy the spectacular countryside and coast around them.
Choose from over 200 circular walks in the Pembrokeshire Coast National Park including half day routes, gentle strolls, plus easy access walks.