Trevine (sometimes Trefin) is a village in Pembrokeshire, south-west Wales.
The village stands between Porthgain and Abercastle on the rugged Pembrokeshire coastline. Nearby villages include Llanrhian, Mathry, Square and Compass, Croesgoch and Penparc.
Trevine is located within the Pembrokeshire Coast National Park, the only coastal national park in the United Kingdom.
Trevine is home to a small community of around 130 people, and houses a restaurant and art gallery named The Mill, a Weaving Centre and Tea Room named Melin Trefin, two chapels, a public house and restaurant 'The Ship Inn', a number of B&B's and holiday cottages.
Aber Felin Mill :
Aber Felin Mill is a ruined water mill overlooking Aber Draw Bay. Said to have been in use for around 500 years, The Mill eventually closed in 1918. The mill building still stands but with no roof, and the mill stones still remain.
The Melin Trefin Mill was the subject of a famous Welsh poem 'Melin Trefin', written by the Welsh poet and celebrated bard, William 'Crwys' Williams (1875-1968).
Trefin Beach / Aber Draw Bay:
Trefin Beach at Aber Draw Bay is a small, north-west facing cove just down the lane from the village. The beach is sand and shingle with numerous rock pools, hemmed in by rugged cliffs. A stream flows down the beach into the clear waters of the bay.
Walks, Cycle Trails and Other Activities
As with most of Wales the landscape around Trevine is criss-crossed with rights of way and footpaths, but be sure to take an Ordnance Survey map as they might not be well signposted.
The Wales Coastal Path skirts the village - it is very well sign posted - and as long as you keep the coastline in view you cannot go far wrong. The combination of the clear waters of Cardigan Bay and the rugged Welsh coastline are a great attraction to visitors from near and far.