The Pembrokeshire Coast Path National Trail twists and turns its way through 186 miles of the most breathtaking coastal scenery in Britain.
From Amroth in the south to St Dogmaels in the north, the Pembrokeshire Coast Path covers almost every kind of maritime landscape from rugged cliff tops and sheltered coves to wide-open beaches and winding estuaries, and even the smallest city in the world, St David’s.
Lying almost entirely within the Pembrokeshire Coast National Park — Britain’s only coastal national park — the Pembrokeshire Coast Path displays an array of coastal flowers and bird life, as well as evidence of human activity from Neolithic times to the present.
In its entirety the Pembrokeshire Coast Path represents a formidable physical challenge – its 35,000 feet of ascent and descent is said to be equivalent to climbing Everest.
And we’re doing it carrying a cheeky 8 year old boy with spina bifida!
How we’re walking the Pembrokeshire Coast Path
- Weekend 1 1) Amroth to Penally: 11 Miles & 2) Penally to Stackpole Quay: 12 Miles; Overall difficulty: 111
- Weekend 2 3) Stackpole Quay to Warren Farm: 11 Miles & 4) Warren Farm to Angle: 11 Miles; Overall difficulty: 74
- Weekend 3 5) Angle to Pembroke: 11 Miles & 6) Pembroke to Milford Haven: 14 Miles; Overall difficulty: 84
- Weekend 4 Milford Haven to Dale: 9 Miles & 8) Dale to Martins Haven: 11 Miles; Overall difficulty: 96
- Weekend 5 9) Martins Haven to Nolton Haven:14 Miles & 10) Nolton Haven to Caerfai: 12 Miles; Overall difficulty: 126
- Weekend 6 11) Caerfai to Whitesands: 10 miles & 12) Whitesands to Trefin: 11 miles; Overall difficulty: 105
- Weekend 7 13) Trefin to Strumble: 13 Miles & 14) Strumble to Pwllgwaelod: 13 Miles; Overall difficulty: 134
- Weekend 8 15) Pwllgwaelod to Newport: 7 Miles &16) Newport to St Dogmaels: 14 Miles; Overall difficulty: 103