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T1 – Aberystwyth via Aberaeron to Carmarthen

Sweeping along this university’s town’s seafront is the much-loved promenade. It leads from the old harbour in the south, passing the expansive shingly beach right through to the foot of Constitutional Hill. ‘Kicking the bar’ under ‘Consti’ Hill is a long-established Aberystwyth tradition that is popular with locals, students and visitors alike.

You can either walk or take the scenic cliff railway up Constitutional Hill to the Camera Obscura and loads more picnic spots.

You can also enjoy:

  • Ceredigion Museum, it tells the story of the area
  • Aberystwyth Arts Centre, home to a series of changing exhibitions and art collections
  • The National Library of Wales, your chance to explore the folklore and treasures of Wales and even research your ancestry.
  • Vale of Rheidiol Railway, will take you on a scenic journey to Devil’s Bridge


The architectural gem of Cardigan Bay.  It boasts two beaches, a tranquil harbour, delightful shops and plenty of good eating places, including fish and chip shops and an award-winning honey ice cream kiosk.

You can also enjoy:

  • Llanerchaeron, a small National Trust country estate. A myriad of family friendly activities are organise throughout the year.  It is an easy 2.5 mile walk or cycle from the town centre.


The oldest town in Wales and has links to the Arthurian legends.It boasts two modern shopping centres and lots of independent shopping experiences.

You can also enjoy:

  • Carmarthenshire County Museum, a free museum that houses a host of local treasures including the last piece of the infamous Merlin’s Oak

Carmarthen Leisure Centre has a swimming pool and an adventure play area.

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