Easy access places
Generally we believe these places are suitable for wheelchair users, children in pushchairs and those of us who prefer the easier option.
A popular place with those who do not like steep hills!
Easy walking along the short promenade and around the harbour.
the visitor centre has :-
• Café & toilets
• Gift shop
• Information centre and educational walks
• Children’s play area
• A wheelchair accessible lake side walk
• Walking trails
• Mountain Biking
• Bird watching & Red Kite feeding
1 Hours 13 Mins
From Aberporth towards Tresaith is a half mile or so of tarmac path designed to be suitable for wheelchairs. Aberporth is a nice un-spoilt seaside town with 2 beaches, one dog friendly, cafes, pubs and a few shops.
The site comprises three raised bogs. It is a wild landscape made accessible by a network of boardwalks, bird hides and paths that enable visitors to get right into the heart of the reserve and to enjoy seeing the wildlife at close quarters
not the best for building sand castles, you can drive onto it, which is convenient for the less able. It is on the Northern bank of the River Teifi and there are good views across the estuary to Poppit Sands and Pembrokeshire.
Llandysul has beautifully situated park with the Teifi River running alongside it. Looking up from the park are fine views of the town.
There is a children’s play area, park benches, picnic areas and small beach areas near the river.
To the west are cliffs, rock pools and cliff top paths.
To the east, one of Wales’ longest sandy beaches, where historic land speed records were set and a part time MOD firing range.
The museum is housed in the former Cambrian Mills a water powered mill. It is a working textile mill and it takes you through the process from fleece to fabric with lots of interactive opportunities along the way.
The 264 acre nature reserve has a wide range of habitats, from pasture and wooded hedgerows to freshwater marsh and reedbeds to tidal mudbanks; great habitats for a range of mammals, birds and insects.