Battlefield Live Pembrokeshire
Battlefield LIVE is an outdoor combat game using infra-red technology (as used by the Military). It is suitable for everyone to play because there is no pain or bruising. Battlefield LIVE is exciting, challenging, and full of adrenalin-pumping action. The emphasis is on strategy and teamwork and gamers carry out challenging missions including sabotage, flight box, sniper, patrol, capture and hold, rescue the VIP, etc. Our games are run in an exciting woodland terrain with plenty of cover.
Oakwood Theme Park
Oakwood Theme Park has something for every age from white knuckle rides to family fun rides and indoor play areas.
Roller coasters include Megafobia voted best wooden roller coaster in the world by coaster enthusiasts and Hydro - with nine tons of boat, a million gallons of water and a 45ft splash you can expect to get wet! Visit the to find out more.
Pembrokeshire Coast Path
The Pembrokeshire Coast Path is a national trail in Pembrokeshire. It was established in 1970, and is 186 miles (300km) long, mostly at cliff-top level, with 35,000 feet (11,000 m) of ascent and descent. The northern end is at Poppit Sands, near St. Dogmaels, Cardigan, the southern end is at Amroth, Pembrokeshire.
The coastline itself is similar to the Cornish coast, and walkers on the path have access to the range of sandy beaches along the Pembrokeshire coast. There are a handful of seaside towns along the path, and a number of small hotels and guest houses that are generally family-run. There are also cottages for hire, built in traditional styles. The backpacker will find enough shops and campsites along the way, but may need to carry food and water for two days in one or two places.
The walking is not strenuous, but there are inclines and narrow sections of the path, and many stiles, so some effort and fitness is required. In fact, management of the path has reduced the difficulty level, by creating more stepped ascents and descents; however, the edges of the path can be dangerous, due to the unstable cliff tops, so walkers are warned never to wander from the path towards the edge. Having said that, a small amount of common sense will allow walkers to get closer to the cliff tops where the path moves inland, without too much risk. There are two low-tide crossings, at Dale and Sandy Haven, requiring lengthy detours if not timed suitably.
In addition to the scenery, a key attraction of the coastal path is the birdlife. The path has a huge variety of European seabirds that are supported by uninhabited offshore islands that act as bird sanctuaries.
Barafundle is an isolated and secluded bay, situated between Stackpole Quay and Stackpole Head. Its clear waters and clean golden sands attracts thousands of visitors each year.
Pembroke Castle, is surrounded on three sides by the tidal River Cleddau, which made it a formidable stronghold. The history of the site goes back at least to the Roman period, although there are no tangible signs available at present.
Located in the centre of the town of Pembroke, it is one of the most impressive Norman castles in south Wales, first established in 1093, when the Norman Conquest of Wales was far from complete.
In 1138, it became the property of Gilbert de Clare, 1st Earl of Pembroke. Eventually it was given to Jasper Tudor along with the earldom, and he brought his widowed sister-in-law, Margaret Beaufort, to the castle to give birth to her only child, the future King Henry VII of England (1457).
Most of the damage to the castle was done during the English Civil War, when its owners changed sides at an inopportune moment. After the war Oliver Cromwell encouraged local townspeople to disassemble the structure, stone by stone. Today the castle is in the care of Cadw and open to the public. It is the largest privately owned castle in Wales.
Caldey Island lies to the south of Tenby. The island is home to a small village, but is best known for its monastery. Caldey Island is separated from the mainland by the Caldey Sound which is 1km to 2km wide, between Caldey Island and the coast of Pembrokeshire.
Boats sail to the island from Tenby during the summer months. The principal income for the island is tourism, with perfume and chocolate production providing winter incomes. The island also provides a spiritual retreat throughout the year.
If your looking for a good night out on the town, then head to Tenby. It has a good selection of pubs in the Square, and the surrounding area.
The Sands’, just outside of Tenby in Saundersfoot, only a five minute taxi ride away from Tenby square. ‘The Sands’ is one of the best nightclubs around, suitable for the over 18’s playing a variety of music and accepts both Hen and Stag parties. Open until 2am with free bus to Tenby during summer.