Set on the stunning North Coast of Wales, this walk overlooking the Irish sea takes in many of the things that makes North Wales so special!
Stay in pretty seaside resorts, pass through hulking mountains, alongside quarries of limestone and slate and stop at ancient sites dating back thousands of years!
This self-guided walk takes in some of the best parts of Wales’ 870 uninterrupted coastal pathways, and can also be incorporated into a longer programme.
We can also include additional services as required, such as:
Please contact us for more information.
Day 1: Arrival in Colwyn Bay
Begin your holiday in Colwyn Bay in North Wales. This town has great transport links from all over the UK. If you have the time, why not visit the Welsh Mountain Zoo, from which you have panoramic views of the local area and whose beautiful gardens are home to a range of rare and endangered species who are looked after in this popular conservation zoo? Or just take a walk around the town and along the unspoilt promenade.
Overnight: Colwyn Bay
Day 2: Colwyn Bay > Llandudno (7.5 miles/ 11km) via Little Orme
You will begin your holiday with this popular seafront walk from Colwyn Bay to the seaside resort of Llandudno. Join North Wales’ coastal path and enjoy great wildlife spotting opportunities along the way, alongside the stunning scenery! Llandudno is a popular tourist destination, complete with traditional Victorian promenade and Great Britain's only remaining cable operated street tramway.
Day 3: Llandudno > Conwy (9 miles/ 14km)
You will begin your walk at Llandudno promenade today from where you will head for majestic Conwy. Conwy is one of Europe’s finest surviving medieval towns and is known for its Castle, Edward the Firsts most striking and powerful fortresses. Leaving Llandudno, follow the trail up the Great Orme, the prominent limestone headland that sits on the North Wales coast. Visit St Tudno’s Church along the way, who gave the town of Llandudno its name. Join the coastal path, and follow the Conwy Estuary as it heads toward the UNESCO-listed town with the castle looming in the distance.
Day 4: Conwy > Llanfairfechan (13 miles/ 21km)
This thirteen mile route leaves Conwy behind as you walk over the scenic Conwy Mountain. This walk is like stepping back in time as you pass ancient sites such as a hill fort and mystical Druid’s circle. End your walk in the pretty seaside resort of Llanfairfechan.
Day 5: Llanfairfechan > Menai Bridge (13 miles/ 21km)
Today begin your walk to the Menai Bridge, the bridge that connects the beautiful island of Anglesey to mainland Wales. Along this walk you will see a series of nature reserves, known loosely as the Lavan sands. These tidal expanses stretch towards Anglesey, and during low tide you can see the remains of ancient drowned forests here. You will see the environment undergo a transformation as you walk along this path, and lookout for views of Penrhyn Castle set out on an island in the estuary.
Day 6: Departure journey
Today you will depart for your journey home, or continue following the coastal path. You may want to spend the day exploring the island of Anglesey, an official Area of Outstanding Beauty.