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Llanion Park Pembroke Dock Pembrokeshire Wales
The Pembrokeshire Coast National Park was designated in 1952. Along with the Brecon Beacons and Snowdonia, it's one of three national parks in Wales. This is Britain's only truly coastal national park. It's 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. Today this is a living, working landscape where people and nature co-exist. The National Park Authority looks after it, helps the public to enjoy and understand it, and works with local communities towards a sustainable future. The Pembrokeshire Coast National Park Authority has some 120 staff and a committee of 15 members. Pembrokeshire Coast National Park boasts a wealth of wonderful places to explore and enjoy. Its stunning coastline offers safe, sandy beaches ideal for families, as well as rugged cliffs and secluded rocky coves. It's a paradise for the wildlife enthusiast, internationally important for its rare habitats and species. Offshore lie Pembrokeshire's unique islands, each with its own special character. The area's fascinating past is ever-present in prehistoric tombs, Celtic crosses, Norman castles, medieval churches, Victorian forts and historic towns and villages. With over 1000 km of footpaths and bridleways walking is an ideal way of exploring the beauty of the Pembrokeshire Coast National Park.
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