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The Aberporth Inclusive Access Cliff Top Trail is a 1km long, high quality surfaced path built to wheelchair gradient standards. With picnic benches at either end and being the location with the highest recorded number of dolphin sightings in the UK, this is a great place to visit for the less able bodied and for families with pushchair's.
‘Ceredigion Coast Path – from the Teifi to the Dyfi’ is available from TIC's or by mail order.
The Ceredigion Coast Path follows the spectacular and varied coastline of Cardigan Bay on the west coast of Wales. Stunning scenery, picturesque villages and a wealth of wildlife - including the highest numbers of dolphin sightings in the UK - make Ceredigion a perfect place for a week's coastal walking. The 60 mile / 96km long trail is described here in sections that contain downloadable maps which can also help you to create your own selection of short walks, while the 'walk downloads drop down menu' displays a number of moderate length circular walks that extend inland. Discover the area’s rich history, from iron-age hill forts to medieval fish traps to 19th century harbours.
Its diversity includes the dune system at Ynys-las, high cliffs, storm beaches, sandy bays and sea caves. Four sections are designated as Heritage Coast whilst two areas within Cardigan Bay are Marine Special Areas of Conservation because of their importance for wildlife.
Whether you are looking for a short walk from a seaside resort or a more challenging adventurous hike along remote rugged shorelines, the Ceredigion Coast Path has something to offer you.
Explore inland with a range of coastal circular walks. Stay in a wide variety of accommodation and benefit from the Walkers Welcome and Cab-a-Bag (luggage transfer) schemes.
If you enjoy walking, the Ceredigion Coast Path is an experience you will not want to miss.
The Ceredigion Coast Path has been developed by Ceredigion County Council with the support of the European Union (Objective 1), the Countryside Council for Wales and the Ramblers Association. Its development continued as part of the Wales Coast Path with the additional support of the Welsh European Funding Office. Currently it is supported by the Welsh Government, Natural Resources Wales and the Ramblers Association.