The village of Llangwm can be found on the Cleddau river in Pembrokeshire, South West Wales. In the past it made its name as a fishing village, famous for its oysters and other varieties of shellfish. Several traditional Pembrokeshire Fisherman's Cottages still stand in the village. With its location in the centre of Pembrokeshire, Llangwm offers a variety of walks, whilst being close to some of the county's finest beaches and cycle paths.
The village holds a festival every year during the last week of June and the first week of July; although this year, the festival is being held on one day only. Activties include games, bottle stalls, bouncy castle, ôcream teas, crowning of the carnival king and queen, and Llangwm's famous Scarecrow competition. In the past, villagers have created scarecrows up to 7m tall.
Llangwm's church, which was dedicated to St Jerome in 1786, dates back to the 14th century. In the late 1870s it underwent a large restoration and only two original features have survived. The first is the Roche aisle which has been left unchanged, and the second are the two stones above the pulpit, which would have been part of the staircase leading up to the minstrel's gallery. There is also a 13th century font and an impressive bell tower.