Holiday Parks in Wales
Family caravan parks, lodges, glamping & touring parks in Wales
If you are looking to relax and unwind, take a beach holiday or do some outdoor adventures, then staying on a holiday park in Wales takes some beating. Wales boasts some of the most stunning landscapes in the UK from white sandy beaches in the south to the mountains of Snowdonia in the north. This makes Wales and all year round destination which is why so many holiday parks are open throughout the year.
All around the coastline, you will discover quaint seaside villages and lively resorts such as Aberystwyth, Rhyl and Prestatyn. Whilst inland, there are many beautiful valleys such as the Wye Valley and Clywedog Valley - perfect for doing some country walks or cycling. And, with over 600 castles you are never far from a slice of history.
Wales has an abundance of top atrractions but here are some of our favourites....
Featured Holiday Parks
Conwy castle was built by Edward I between 1283 and 1289 and is a World Heritage Site. The views from the battlements are breathtaking giving panoramic views of the Snowdonian mountains and out across to the Irish sea. During construction, a circuit of walls and 22 towers were also built making Conwy town one of the finest examples of a fortified town in the world. in the World.
Wales is home to hundreds of sea caves waiting to be explored and the best and safest way to see the caves is via an organised canoe tour. A top attraction is the The Witches’ Cauldron (Pwll Y Wrach) in Pembrokeshire which is actually a collapsed cave near Moylegrove. It’s a crater in a hill filled with greeny-blue water and is on the Wales Coast Path. Other popular sea caves to explore are....
- Porthmynawyd, St Brides Bay, Mid Pembrokeshire
- Dinas Bach and Dinas Fawr, Llyn Peninsula, Gwynedd
- Ogmore-by-Sea, St Brides Major, Vale of Glamorgan
- Bacon Hole, near Southgate, Gower Peninsula
South Stack Lighthouse
Whatever the weather, South Stack Lighthouse sits on a tiny island off Anglesey, North Wales and is spectacular. It comes as no surprise that it's one of the UK’s most photogenic landmarks. To reach the lighthouse, there are 400 steps that wind their way down the steep cliffs to the island. Once inside, you can then climb up to the top to get a birdseye view of the dramatic coastline. If you are staying on a holiday park in North Wales, this is a must see tourist attraction.
Check with the Lighthouse website before going to ensure the access steps are open - in adverse weather, they are closed off.