Just hail the bus to whizz up and down the coast.
With great names such as the Puffin Shuttle, Poppit Rocket, Strumble Shuttle, Celtic Coaster, and Coastal Cruiser, the services run up and down the National park coastline.
This means the entire length of the 186 mile (299km) Pembrokeshire Coast Path National Trail, from St Dogmaels to Amroth, is accessible by public transport.
The buses run 7 days a week from May to September and 2 days a week in winter and are perfect for walkers who can plan a day walk on the coast path without the need for two cars.
It’s a hail and ride service so just flag the buses down along the coast road and hop on. You can even take dogs and buggies on board too.
The excellent Pembrokeshire Coastal Bus Service has been acknowledged by a leading sustainable travel and tourism website, The Green Traveller, who have produced a car-free guide to the Pembrokeshire Coast National Park.
All the info and links you need can be found on VisitWales’ official site travel section – it's an excellent resource and we've selected some of (what we think) are the most helpful bits to save you time.
Use these links for current info from VisitWales on:
Walking, cycling, horse riding and train are some of the more obvious ways to explore Pembrokeshire. But how about coasteering, kayaking, sailing or paddleboarding?
Hidden in a quiet corner of Pembrokeshire are some of the best beaches in the UK, world-renown climbing cliffs and the hottest surf beach in the country – welcome to Pembroke!
A not-so-hidden gem, Narberth boasts one of the best high-streets in the country. Think independently owned shops and galleries, boutiques, excellent café’s, and one of the busiest music venues in the county.
Tourism Department, Pembrokeshire County Council, County Hall, Haverfordwest, Pembrokeshire, SA61 1TP.