Blackmoor Farm surrounded by our own 36 acres of pastureland is within 2 miles of the coast at Amroth and offers a relaxed holiday atmosphere where children can play in complete safety.
The luxury three or two bedroom Dragon Award caravans number six in total and are in a beautiful setting on our own 36 acre farm. Each one is completely self-contained having its own bathroom comprising shower, wash-hand basin also flush W.C. They are all modern and in excellent condition and fully fitted out with a good standard of equipment. Naturally with only these few caravans, the resident owners are able to maintain them to a very high standard. The caravans are set in a lawned area with a concrete path to each one and excellent parking facilities are close at hand. The site is pleasantly sheltered by mature trees and there is every opportunity for a relaxed holiday away from the bustle of everyday life.
It is a beautiful location both for walkers and cyclists. We also have 2 friendly donkeys and horse riding is available nearby. Local amenities such as shops, restaurant, pub and beach are within 2 miles away.
Fully equipped kitchen
Blackmoor Farm is located so that you have good access to both the Pembrokeshire Coast National Park, beaches, seaside towns and many attractions of historical and family interest. There is so much to see in the area. Just 10 minutes drive away there is Folly Farm - a safe environment where children can get close to and learn more about farm animals. The Stepaside bird and animal park is worth a visit as are the beaches at Saundersfoot and Barafundle. For those with an interest in history and gardens we recommend Colby Gardens, Stackpole and the bosherton lily ponds. Step back in time with visits to Carew castle, Castell Henllys or St. Davids.
Trips by boat to the Islands;
Skomer is a National Nature Reserve managed by the Wildlife Trust West Wales. It is the largest of the Pembrokeshire islands with a wealth of wildlife, scenery, history and charm. Seabirds abound on rugged Ramsey Island, a nature reserve owned and protected by the RSPB. There are thousands of nesting seabirds to see on the island - including Razorbills, Fulmars, Guillemots, Kittiwake and Cormorants - as well as some 80,000 rabbits and a herd of Red Deer. The wild flowers are also spectacular. Grassholm Island, another RSPB reserve, is one of Pembrokeshire's most distant offshore outposts, some 11 miles out to sea.
MapSkokholm Island, also managed by the Wildlife Trust West Wales, was named by Viking invaders about ten centuries ago (as were most of the other large islands). Seabirds are also a feature of the island with a breeding population of some 35,000 pairs of Manx Shearwaters. It was here that the first bird observatory in Britain was established in 1933 by the naturalist R. M. Lockley. Caldey Island lies some three miles from tenby harbour and is privately owned by the Reformed Cistercian Order. The monks manufacture perfume, chocolate, yoghurt and dairy products and it is possible to visit the island by boat from Easter to the end of October.
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