Angle is on the route of the Coastal Cruiser, coastal bus service number 387 and links the Castlemartin peninsula villages to Pembroke, which also has a railway station.
The two major occupations in Angle have been agriculture and fishing. Angle has a long and proud seafaring tradition and its lifeboat station is evidence of this. Other occupations such as milling by wind power have taken place since at least 1298. A windmill, recorded in the late Tudor period, was re-built in the 18th century and modified for use during the second world war as a pill box!
Many medieval buildings survive in the village and it has a fine medieval fortified residence in the Tower House. The remains of the Angle Brick Works, established in the 1880’s, can be seen in the form of the brickworks chimney in West Angle.
East Angle Bay is very popular with birdwatchers and boat owners and the village is on the Pembrokeshire Coast Path.
West Angle Bay is popular for rockpooling and kayaking.
A short Coast Path circuit involves a start at West Angle Bay, proceeding north on the coast path along the shores of the Milford Haven Estuary past Thorne Island, Chapel Bay Fort, the lifeboat station and The Point House before returning through the village.
Chapel Bay Fort & Museum is a military fortress just outside Angle village and dates back to 1891. The museum includes displays of artillery and weaponry through the ages.
In the grounds of St Mary’s church is the Sailor’s chapel built in the 15th century that was originally the receiving place of drowned sailors.
The Pele Tower at Castle Farm is a fortified tower that dates back to the 14th century and is the last of its kind in Wales.
Food & drink
Fishermen have beaten a path to the Old Point House Inn for centuries. Part built with ship’s timbers the inn lies so close to the sea that they can be cut off at spring tide.
The Hibernian Inn can be found on the road through the village. The Wavecrest cafe at West Angle bay is open for lunches, cakes and has a takeaway service perfect for the beach.