Out and about
It's not just our seashores and spectacular scenery that makes this part of Wales so popular. Visitors can also enjoy a wealth of attractions and places to visit.
Days Out By Train
One of the most scenic railway lines in the whole of Britain, the Cambrian Coast Line is a superb way to explore the beautiful and varied Gwynedd Coastline.
Discover busy seaside resorts, tiny coastal villages, steam railways, vast sandy beaches and no end of views along the way.
Trains run approximately every 2 hours (Monday - Saturday) but infrequently on a Sunday. A full timetable is available from most staffed stations across the network or a copy can be collected from Reception.
We have compiled a brief guide to each station along the Cambrian Coast Line.
Please note that from 11th September - 11th December 2021, Barmouth Bridge is closed for a £30m upgrade on the iconic 150 year old bridge across the Mawddach Estuary. A replacement bus service will be put in place. Please ask at Reception for more information.Read More
Corris Craft Centre and King Arthurs Labyrinth
A fantastic place to see talented crafts people at work in a host of independent retail units. The craft centre is great for all the family, there is chance to paint pottery, design cards and make candles. Based here is King Arthurs Labyrinth, an unforgettable adventure unfolds as you sail along the underground river, through the great waterfall and caverns into the past.
There is plenty for the railway enthusiast in the area, the nearest to the Trefeddian is the Talyllyn Railway in Tywyn. Running through magnificent countryside Talyllyn Railway is the world’s first preserved railway. Relax and enjoy the stunning scenery of Southern Snowdonia. With a fantastic museum in Tywyn dedicated to the collection, conservation and display of narrow guage railway relics and artefacts.
The Centre for Alternative Technology
One of the World’s most renowned eco centres with plenty to see and do. A water powered cliff railway and inspiring and interactive displays, events are held during the school holidays.
Vale of Rheidol Railway
A picturesque 11 mile journey from the university town of Aberystwyth the world famous Devils Bridge. Travelling on the railway is the finest way to see the stunning Rheidol Valley. Opened in 1902, the railway has been delighting passengers young and old for over a century.
Aberystwyth Cliff Railway & Camera Obscura
Constitution Hill rises dramatically from the sea, providing spectacular and uninterrupted views of Aberystwyth and Cardigan Bay. This is the longest funicular electric cliff railway in Britain and has been transporting visitors to the summit since opening in 1896.