From wind surfing to kite surfing, take a fishing trip, or hire a boat
Fly, Fly away with Highland Airways
Find your favorite...
Anglesey is surrounded by beaches!
The natural beauties of Anglesey are justly famous.
The Menai Bridge exhibition
Get on your bike...
Get on your bike on Anglesey, with routes for all abilites
Take note if you are holidaying with man's best firend.
On, under or beside the water - opportunities on Anglesey are limitless.
Players are passionate about the game, holidays can be made and ruined by it.
There are four riging centres on Anglesey
Llynnon Mill at Llanddeusant is one of only two working mills which have survived on the Island. The other is Howell Mill (Melin Howell watermill). Once boasting around one hundred watermills and windmills to grind the grain into flour, Anglesey was known as the Granary of Wales because of the large quantities of barley and oats grown more than in any other region of Wales. There is no finer place to enjoy a traditional Welsh tea or bread baked using the mills stoneground wholemeal flour. The Anglesey Craftworkers Guild Shop, situated below the tea room stocks an array of products crafted on the Island.
When it comes to local produce, Anglesey has so much to offer. From salt to liquer,there is a local product for on offer for you.
Anglesey boasts a wealth of history and culture which is reflected in the huge variety of attractions.
Wander and enjoy...
Put some shoes on and just wander, or
be organised with maps and guides. Th e
choice is yours, the views are spectacular
and the air should be bottled and sold.
A huge range of accommodation, places to visit and things to do all the year round
Anglesey Visitor is a site bringing the unique energy and flavour of Anglesey's tourism, culture and entertainment scene together in one user-friendly, full colour, high quality location.
Events not to be missed and certainly worth coming back for!
Moelfre Seawatch Centre at Moelfre contains Lifeboat and shipwreck displays and memorabilia. You can also learn more about the Royal Charter tragedy and how it brought Charles Dickens to Moelfre to report on the story.
Penmon Priory and Lighthouses location is particularly scenic with stunning views out to Puffin Island (Ynys Seiriol). The grounds are rich in bird life while a pleasant stroll to the shore brings you to Penmon Point, with quality sea fishing and a close view of the lighthouse. The monastery is reputed to have been founded by St Seiriol in the 6th Century and destroyed during Viking raids in the 10th Century, with the exception of its two early Celtic gate crosses, which survived and now stand inside the church. The church was rebuilt in the 12th Century and became an Augustinian priory in the early 13th Century when it was also enlarged. The priory survived the Norman conquest but was dissolved in the late 15th Century when the site passed into private ownership, although the church has remained in use throughout. You can visit the remains of the priory, the foundations of St Seiriols cell and St Seiriols.
The vast range of places to eat on Anglesey covers every possible price range, variety and setting .
Photography: Conwy Valley Line; © Crown copyright (2009) Visit Wales
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