Come and discover parts of the UK you’ve never seen or heard of!
You will find something for everyone to see and do in Ceredigion; vast areas of unspoilt beaches and countryside to explore. The waters of Cardigan Bay’s Special Area of Conservation are home to Europe’s largest population of bottlenose dolphins. Ceredigion’s naturally dark skies are ideal for stargazing and spotting planets, comets and galaxies – at any time of year.
Bring your bikes for cycling and mountain biking in Ceredigion as a fantastic way to experience our great outdoors, whether you want to be on or off-road, mountain biking trails or gentle rides along country lanes – there’s plenty to choose from. Play golf, go riding, fishing, sailing or kite surfing.
Known as the land of legends there is plenty of heritage and culture to discover from castles to beautiful gardens. Stories of mermaids, shipwrecked kings and fairies. You will find the history of Wales in Ceredigion by exploring hillforts and harbour, mines and mills, churches and chapels, and explore towns and villages brimming with character.
As you can see, there is plenty to see and do in Ceredigion for everybody.
Bwlch Nant yr Arian Visitor Centre is well-known for its long-established tradition of daily feeding of red kites.
There is a wide range of waymarked trails for walkers, mountain bikers and runners.
There is also a skills park with a purpose-built track for mountain bikers to practice their technique and a waymarked trail for horse riders.
The visitor centre is perched on a dramatic hilltop, straddling the boundary between the lowlands and uplands, and has commanding views of Cardigan Bay and the Cambrian Mountains.
New Quay with Its picturesque houses, pubs and restaurants clings to the sides of the hills rising above the blue waters of Cardigan Bay on the coast of West Wales. The town was once important for fishing and shipbuilding with wooden boats being built on the local beaches. The sheltered harbour and safe beaches now the focus of activity in the summer when New Quay becomes a bustling and vibrant holiday resort where sailing, fishing, water sports and relaxation, are among the main attractions.
Aberaeron is a delightful small town on the Ceredigion coast. It was designed in the early 1800’s and the harbour here is lined with brightly coloured, elegant Regency buildings, and filled with plenty of small sailing craft, making this a truly picturesque spot.
Just to the north of the harbour, a rock and shingle beach stretches up the coast to Aberarth. At low tide, an area of wet sand becomes visible. From the beach here there are views over Ceredigion Bay and out into the Irish Sea.
Devils Bridge Falls is a world famous tourist attraction in the heart of the Cambrian Mountains and 12 miles from the seaside town of Aberystwyth. These unique waterfalls have attracted many thousands of visitors since the 18th century, including William Wordsworth who wrote about the “Torrent at the Devil’s Bridge”. Today, the Falls Nature Trail provides a unique opportunity to see this great natural feature in the Rheidol Gorge.