Milford Haven, Wales

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Nestled in an area affectionately called "Little England beyond Wales," the picturesque town of Milford Haven was founded in the 18th century as a whaling center. It takes its name from the natural harbor of Milford Haven, which was used for several hundred years as a staging point on sea journeys to Ireland and as a shelter by Vikings. Today, 14,000 people call Milford Haven home, but those numbers increase in the summertime as the beautiful beaches nearby and the pleasant climate make it an ideal retreat. Cafés, boutiques, galleries and museums fill this little city with local color and a lively atmosphere. Although the largest town in the area of Pembrokeshire has much to offer, Milford Haven is also a gateway to all that Wales has to offer. From here, discover the glorious monastic settlement of St. David, the patron saint of Wales. Explore Pembrokeshire Coast National Park, one of the smallest national parks of Britain, for picture-postcard views of coastal scenery, then delight in the charming medieval town of Tenby and visit Pembroke Castle, the oldest in western Wales.

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  • Pembrokeshire Pembrokeshire

    Pembrokeshire is more than an incredibly beautiful county set amidst some of the Europe's finest coastline - it's home to brooding castles, fascinating history, medieval villages, and the United Kingdom's only coastal national park.

  • Tenby Tenby

    One of Wales' premier tourist spots, this lovely seaside village dates back to the Norman conquest. Most of the walls they built still remain and its harbor is one of the most photographed in Britain.

  • St. Davids St. Davids

    Saint David, Wales' patron saint, established the town in 589 A.D. Once the largest and most important medieval diocese in Wales, today, it's known as Britain's smallest city and home to Wales' most important cathedral.

  • Bishop's Palace Bishop's Palace

    The wealth and power of the medieval church is evident at Bishop's Palace. Erected in the 13th century, this impressive palace offers a glimpse into the spiritual significance of early Christians.

  • Skomer Island Nature Reserve Skomer Island Nature Reserve

    This untouched wilderness is part of Pembrokeshire Coast National Park and home to grey seals, short-eared owls and over 100,000 pairs of Manx shearwaters - the world's largest concentration of this seabird species.

  • Carew Castle Carew Castle

    Celebrated as one of the most magnificent castles of south Wales, Carew Castle has a history dating back 2,000 years and boasts the Carew Cross, one of the finest early medieval Christian monuments in Wales.

  • Henry Tower Henry Tower

    Pembroke Castle is the birthplace of one of England's most notable kings. The massive cylindrical tower with the unusual stone dome is the celebrate site of the birth of King Henry VII in 1457.

  • Preseli Hills Preseli Hills

    The Preselis were very important in Celtic times. Bluestones used in the building of Stonehenge were chiseled out of these hills; here you'll find Neolithic burial chambers, Bronze Age cairns, and stone circles.


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