Southwestern United Kingdom with castles and plenty of coastline.
If you want to visit here, it is very easy to get to. Cardiff is just a 3 hour drive west of London. Or, you can take the train in about 2 1/2 hours from Paddington Station.
Capital and largest city with over 1 million in the metro area. (1/3 of the entire nation). Known for its castles, there are a half dozen of them within a few miles of the city.
Beautiful country in the 3 national parks of Wales...Snowdonia, Pembrokeshire Coast and Brecon Beacons. You will get a lot of rolling hills, but not any true mountains. The highest point in Wales is Mount Snowden at 3560 feet (1085 meters)
The highlights of Cardiff are definitely Cardiff castle, the Victorian Shopping Arcades, and The National Museum.
Of course, if you want to hang out in a pub on the Bay, or catch a match in Principality Stadium, that is here also.
Finally, day trips to castles such as Castell Coch or Caerphilly Castle since Wales has the largest concentration of castles in the UK.
Right in the center of town, overlooking the Rover Taff, and Bute Park; castles have bene built here since the 11th century. The history of the castles includes extensive expansions and rebuilds.
13th century castle, with moat, located just 8 miles for Cardiff center.
The baby of the castles having been built in just the 19th century. this castles is surrounded by woods, and was built in gothic revival style.
In the north of Wales; this is a walled city on the banks of the River Conwy, built by Edward I of England between 1283 and 1289. With a population today of nearly 15,000, it also serves a great gateway to Snowdonia National Park.
The Smallest House In Great Britain
Minuscule former fisherman's residence, 1.8 metres wide and just 2 rooms
13th-century fortress with scenic battlement on the river
Conwy Town Walls
Over 1.2 km. of intact medieval stone walls surround the town, with towers & battlements
16th-century residence offering visits and audio tours
Snowdonia National Park
At 823 square miles; it is Wales' largest of its 3 national parks. The park features peaks up to 3560 feet, numerous lakes and rivers, and extensive coastline along St George's Channel (between Great Britain and Ireland).
It also is the home to the wettest place in Great Britain receiving an average of 176 inches per year at Crib Goch.