North Wales is famous for being the most beautiful area in the UK – and with so many awesome adventure sports to get involved in thanks to modern life, North Wales has become the Epic capital of the country.
So, channeling Morgan Freeman, we’ve put together a list of unforgettable experiences that you can have in Wales, before you kick the bucket.
Ascend the heights of Snowdon
The highest of all of Snowdonia’s mountains – Snowdon, known in Welsh as Yr Wyddfa of course. The peak has several routes up the side of the mountain, including Pyg, Miners, Snowdon Ranger, Llanberis, and the infamous Crib Goch. No matter your climbing level, there’s a trek perfect for you!
Walk the Wales Coastal Path
Did you know, that by the beach there’s a path, which beach you ask, well this path goes past EVERY beach. The Wales Coastal path goes around the entirety of Wales’ shores, that’s over 870 miles of seascapes, dunes, beaches, moors, estuaries, fens, resort towns and harbours to explore. Maybe you couldn’t just walk a section of it to begin with
Have a cuppa at Tu Hwnt I’r Bont
A 400-Year-old courthouse found new life as Llanrwst’ most famous building, it’s distinctive ivy-covered walls now house a wonderful tea-house which is well famed for it’s cream teas and sacred scone recipe.
The Ivy comes alive in autumn time when it is set a fiery blaze of autumnal auburn.
Get a Selfie with the longest place name in the UK Llanfairpwllgwyngyllgogerychwyrndrobwllllantysiliogogogoch
Have a pint with the pooch at the UK’s most dog friendly pub.
Bala’s Bryntirion Inn dates to 1695 and was a hunting lodge in days gone by. This now incredibly dog friendly tavern won the award from the Dog-friendly pub awards, which is run by Dog Buddy. Enjoy the roaring log fire with a pint and man’s best friend.
Try the world’s hottest chilli in Beaumaris
The Little Chilli Shop in Beaumaris is not for the weak of tongue. The chill extract you can find here is 700 (yes you read that right) times hotter than the jalapeno pepper.
Trek along the Offa’s dyke path
This path follows the wall of King Offa of Mercia which was a barrier to keep out those pesky Welsh from invading his kingdom. Nowadays all you must worry about are particularly big puddles, as the offas’ dyke is a national favourite and offers some amazing views and an adventure of a lifetime.