You’d be forgiven for thinking that Snowdonia can only be properly enjoyed in the summer; after all, that’s when the weather is likely to be better (theoretically at least!) But there’s plenty to love about Snowdonia in the winter, too – here are our top five reasons. Advertisements
It could be argued that the whole of Snowdonia is photogenic – and we’d tend to agree! But which spots do visitors think are the most photogenic? Read on to find out…
Snowdonia’s lakes are ideal for all sorts of activities, like fishing, boating or simply strolling and enjoying the stunning surroundings. Spoilt for choice? Here’s our guide to ten of Snowdonia’s loveliest lakes.
Most kids love being at the beach – but a family day out at the seaside means ensuring beforehand that there are good facilities available, like plentiful parking, toilets and places to eat. If all that research sounds like hard work, don’t worry – we’ve done it for you, and chosen five of the best …
If you’re planning to visit Snowdonia with your dog, it helps to know in advance where he’ll be welcome. Here’s our pick of dog-friendly beaches along the Snowdonia coast.
It’s the mountain where Arthur slew a giant, a DJ did a practice run for Kilimanjaro, a rare flower grows and ancient fossilised sea shells lie. It’s Snowdon, of course – Wales’ highest mountain – but how many of these facts about The Great Tomb did you already know?
Snowdonia is well known for its mountains, but as the region’s full name – Snowdonia Mountains and Coast – suggests, there are some pretty impressive beaches too. Here’s our guide to Snowdonia’s award-winning beaches.
Learning about Snowdonia is a real numbers game. Here’s a selection of our favourite Snowdonia stats, facts and figures.
Snowdonia’s mountains, coast, woods and rivers are teeming with wildlife. Whether you’re a budding botanist or keen ornithologist, you’ll discover plenty of great spots for a nature ramble in Snowdonia.
Over many centuries the footsteps of pilgrims wore a path from Bangor Cathedral along the Llŷn Peninsula to the holy isle of Bardsey. In those days, three pilgrimages to Bardsey equalled one to Rome. Today, it’s the Llŷn Coastal Path that brings modern-day pilgrims: walkers and tourists.