The Pembrokeshire Coast National Park was designated in 1952 and is one of three National Parks in Wales. The others are the Brecon Beacons and Snowdonia. The Park is managed by Pembrokeshire Coast National Park Authority, which has around 130 staff and a committee of 15 Members. This is Britain's only truly coastal National Park. Its a spectacular landscape of rugged cliffs, sandy beaches, wooded estuaries and wild inland hills, and a place of sanctuary for wildlife. People belong here, too. They have shaped the landscape over the centuries, leaving their mark in tombs and castles, crosses and cottages, quarries and quays.
Pembrokeshire Coast National Park boasts some of the most spectacular scenery and diverse wildlife in Britain. Whether you are a visitor or a resident, we want you to make the most of the Pembrokeshire Coast National Park. It is Britain's only truly coastal National Park, covering 240 sq miles (620 sq km) of spectacular landscape around Wales south-western shore. Its stunning scenery, wealth of wildlife and fascinating history make it a very special place to explore and enjoy.