Bodnant gardens really are the jewel in the crown for the National Trust in North Wales.
Conwy in North Wales is famous for its castle and medieval city walls which still enclose the town. It rightly attracts hundreds of visitors every day. Yet the mountain that bears the town’s name is also well worth a visit.
Wild swimming has grown in popularity in recent years and for good reason. It’s hard to beat the feeling you get from immersing yourself in a cold lake, plunge pool, river or sheltered cove. It’s just incredibly invigorating and refreshing.
When we stayed at Anglesey Outdoors, we discovered Porth Dafarch beach which is just a 10 minute stroll away. Porth Dafarch cove and the blue flag beach itself is a crescent shaped coasteering capital of Anglesey, the place people go
Murmuration… What a great word. Distant memories of English lessons at school (or a recent pub quiz) might remind you that it’s the collective noun for starlings and other birds. It describes how they fly together – sometimes in their
Camping at Nicholaston Farm is a perfect way to discover the beauty and wonder of the Gower Penninsula, that finger of land that sticks out into the Bristol Channel just south of Swansea, in south Wales. The Gower’s south coast is home to
What is it about waterfalls that draws us to them? Is it the roar and force of the waterfall that is so enthralling? Or, perhaps it’s the fact that there seems to be no limit to their power and energy,
Moel Siabod stands at 2,861 feet or 872 metres and is the highest mountain in the Moelwynion range in Snowdonia. It is situated above Betws -y- Coed and Capel Curig and is close to the UK National Outdoor Activity Centre
In 2015 Climb it Range’s Jim Langley completed his Winter Mountain Leader Award . Last week, he went one step further and qualified as an International Mountain Leader. Below Jim explains why he undertook a fifteen month process and what
Glyder Fawr and Glyder Fach sound like slightly sinister characters from the Hansel and Gretel fairy tale. They aren’t though. They are names of the two highest mountains in Snowdonia’s Glyder (pronounced gli – dur), or Glyderau range in