St Davids Peninsula

greenTor are offering weekly guided walks around the St Davids Peninsula throughout 2020, these guided walks are also available by request so please contact us if you can't make any of the advertised dates. Walks range from 6 – 9 miles. Booking is essential

Walks start from the city of St Davids

Upcoming Dates

Contact us for 2021 Guided Walks  £15pp


St Davids is named after the patron St of Wales, St David, and is the smallest city in Britain. 

St Davids Peninsula has some of the best coastal scenery in Pembrokeshire, and forms part of the Pembrokeshire coastal path, a 186 mile National Trail from St Dogmeals in the north to Amroth in the south. 

The walk takes in part of the  impressive coastal path and finishes walking by the cathedral and into the city past independent shops, pubs and cafes.

What you will see on a hike around St Davids Peninsula with greenTor:


St Nons

St Non was the mother of St David. According to tradition, he was born here in the 6th Century AD, where the ruined Medieval chapel now stands. Upright stones near the chapel may be the remains of a Bronze Age sacred circle, recalling a legend that standing stones protected Non while she gave birth.
See the the holy well which is supplied by a spring of pure water, said to have arisen at the same time as his birth.

© Crown copyright (2019) Cymru Wales


Porth Clais

From the 14th Century, Porth Clais was the main cargo port for St Davids, handling timber, corn, malt, wool and limestone which was burnt in the kilns to make lime which was spread on the fields to improve the acid soil.

© Crown copyright (2019) Cymru Wales


Pen Dal Aderyn and Ramsey Sound

Pen Dal Aderyn is Walesl Land End, the most westerly point on the Welsh mainland. This is a great spot to see porpoises that feed in Ramsey Sound. Atlantic grey seals are also often seen feeding their pups in this spectaul area.

© Crown copyright (2019) Cymru Wales


St Davids Cathedral and City

The Cathedral, is at least the fourth church to have been built on a site generally believed to be that on which St David himself founded a monastic settlement in the 6th Century.

Important Information 

The coastal path around St Davids Peninsula can become slippery underfoot and and therefore good shoes or boots must be worn along with sensible clothing, you will also be required to carry water and food for the day. Walks can take between 3 - 5hours. 

All participants, if not booked online, will need to sign a medical disclaimer and risk acknowledgement form, which will include extra  Covid-19 information and requirements.