The rural heart of Wales is delightfully unspoilt, with undulating green hills, secluded valleys and lush forests nestled between the rugged Ceredigion coast and the imposing Cambrian Mountains. The charm of Mid Wales is its tranquil atmosphere which feels a million miles away from the bustling urban centre of Cardiff – it is truly a place to escape from it all and fully relax amongst the splendour of nature, and nowhere is this more striking than in the beautiful Brecon Beacons. Nearby, history abounds in Shropshire with quaint timbered buildings lining the streets of Ludlow and the nearby 'Black and White Villages'.
based on two sharing in a twin/double room, with a minimum of 30 passengers travelling in a specific month
April, May, June, July, August, September, October
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The rich, velvety folds of the Brecon Beacons form the most iconic natural skyline in southern Wales. Bleakly beautiful, this unspoilt landscape feels truly off the beaten path.
This fascinating, well preserved blast furnace dates back to the 18th century, and is a UNESCO World Heritage Site. It is of great historic importance thanks not only to its role in the Industrial Revolution, but also because it was one of the world's foremost producers of iron.
Ancient Aberystwyth is a market town hugging the beautiful Cardigan Bay. The town's past as an elegant seaside resort can be seen in the grand houses lining the promenade, which glow in warm hues when the sun sets over the bay.
See the spectacular scenery Mid Wales has to offer on a nostalgic sightseeing train that’s been in service for over a century. From Aberystwyth, the powerful steam locomotive winds its way up steep slopes and navigates tight bends, made possible by its narrow track gauge and clever engineering. Enjoy a unique and exhilarating experience whilst enjoying some breathtaking views.
The famous 'Black & White Villages Trail' is a route through scenic byways which takes in the iconic villages and towns, revealing some of the prettiest half-timbered architecture in England. The circular trail begins in Leominster and traverses a richly rural landscape.
A pretty market town in Shropshire, Ludlow has its own castle. It is known for its astounding collection of historic, timber-framed buildings.
Hand picked destinations
The Welsh capital is full of unique attractions, innovative architecture and thriving shopping centres. Between the vibrant waterfront of Cardiff Bay and the bustling city centre, there is plenty of culture with art galleries and museums.
Located on the wild, westerly fringe of Wales, Pembrokeshire has a rugged and exhilarating beauty that is quite simply enchanting. Its charming medieval towns are rich with history and rugged with ancient fortifications.