Brecon Beacons Holiday Parks
Caravans, Lodges, Camping, Touring & Motorhome parks - Brecon Beacons
The Brecon Beacons covers an area across south an mid-Wales. From the soaring peaks to deep caves, the Brecon Beacons is shrouded in legend. The National Park offers so much to explore along it's two National Trails and it's lively, quirky market towns. As well as the outdoor pursuits the landscape is so well suited for, the Brecon Beacons also has a reputation for being gently alternative, playing host to the Hay Festival, Brecon Jazz and Green Man.
The Brecon Becons offers a huge array of choices and days out for any holiday from canyoning in waterfall country and caving to stargazing or fishing on the river Usk and walking the Beacons Way. Whether you're looking for an energetic outdoors staycation tackling Pen Y Fan, the highest peak in south Wales, or a more gentle self-catering break exploring the charming market towns such as Abergavenny, Brecon, Crickhowell, Hay-on-Wye, Llandovery and Talgarth the Brecon Beacons is the perfect holiday location, and all with the hills as your stunning backdrop
Holiday parks in the Brecon Beacons are superbly located to take advantage of everything the area has to offer. With cycling and walking trails on the doorstep but only being 1 hour from Cardiff, the Brecon Beacons is uniquely positioned to take advantage of the very best a holiday in Wales has to offer.
The Brecon Beacons is famous for it's outdoor activites and caters for those looking to explore this stunning coutryside as well as adrenalin junkies. Every type of activity imaginable is available including:
- White water rafting
- Paragliding and hang gliding
Abergavenny Castle is a ruined castle in the market town of Abergavenny, Monmouthshire. There is an interesting castle museum to wander around as well housed in the lodge atop the Norman motte. This bustling market town with Roman origins is considered to be a gateway to Wales and the Brecon Beacons National Park.
The Brecon Beacons National Park is home to Waterfall Country. Nestled into the southern slopes of the Fforest Fawr massif, west of Merthyr Tydfil, waterfall Country is one of the most beautiful and extremely popular parts of the National Park and the Fforest Fawr Geopark. The spectacular waterfalls are typically found within steep, tree-lined gorges and the walks to reach them are just as spectacular. The most famous waterfall is called Sgwd-y-Eira (known as the Snow Waterfall) on the River Hepste where you can follow the path through the curtain of water and venture into the cave behind.
Brecon sits in the heart of the National Park and is a thriving market town in the Usk Valley. With narrow compact streets, Georgian facades and a restored canal basin, the town is steeped in history and culture dating back to the Norman times. Some popular local attractions are the 12th century cathedral, South Wales Borderers Military Museum, Brecknock Museum, Art Gallery and the Brecknock Farmers Market, held on the second Saturday of every month.