Cosheston is a village in Pembrokeshire, South West Wales. It is situated on an inlet of the Daugleddau estuary 3km, 2 miles, north-east of Pembroke. Part of the parish is within the Pembrokeshire Coast National Park and the village sits slap bang in the middle of Pembrokeshire's finest attractions:
Just 3km, or 2 miles, to the west is the Pembrokeshire Activity Centre that sits on the banks of the River Cleddau. It's the perfect venue for outdoor pursuits offering an unrivalled choice of land based and on the water activities from coasteering to kayaking, power boating to cliff climbing - an ideal place to visit for a day. Other activities at the centre include canoeing, sailing, rafting, low ropes, and surfing to name a few. Take an all day canoe trip up the Cleddau Estuary stopping to have lunch on one of the river banks upstream or an exhilarating expedition along the base of a sea cliff in a half day coasteer;
The magnificent Pembroke Castle, founded by the Normans in the 11th Century, lies 3km, 2 miles, to the south west. Renowned as the birthplace of Henry Tudor, King Henry VII of England in 1457, it has dominated the town for over 800 years and it is still an impressive site to this day. It was built to subjugate the Welsh and with walls up to 19ft, 6m, thick, and a 75ft, 23m, high tower the castle proved to be a great success, having never fallen to the Welsh during its turbulent history;
The Bishop's Palace at Lamphey - extensive remains of a lavish country retreat used by the bishops of St Davids - lies 3km, 2 miles, to the south, and the magnificent Carew Castle with a history spanning 2000 years stands just 4km, 3 miles, to the east;
You are never far from some of Wales's finest beaches in Pembrokeshire and walkers staying in Cosheston are just 4km, or 2 miles, from the Wales Coastal path at the Cleddau Bridge.