Anglesey is a place where you can get away from it all - Relax, enjoy the hospitality and lose yourself in the island’s winding lanes or on its spectacular coast. There's also plenty to do for all the family with events, attractions and outdoor activities all set in beautiful scenery.

Heritage - Anglesey is recognised by UNESCO as a Geopark. That's the geological equivalent of a World Heritage Site. And it’s not just the rocks at Cemaes Bay that have captured the world’s
attention. It’s the entire island.

Activities - Thanks to the Anglesey Golf Pass, you can play Henllys, the heathland courses of Holyhead and Bull Bay, bunker-free Baron Hill and the true links at Treaddur Bay's Anglesey Golf Club for the price of a single outing at a big name course in Scotland or Ireland.

All over Anglesey they offer equally creative ways of getting wet. Diving off one of their thousand wrecks. Seakayaking with just inquisitive seals for company. Or coasteering. Because sometimes you just have to jump into the sea off a rocky cliff.

Food - On Anglesey they don’t have a history that you can only read about in books. You can still see, touch, hear, smell - and even taste - our heritage. The Llynon Mill, built in 1776, is the only functioning windmill in Wales, producing 100 per cent organic wholemeal flour - and you can taste the results at the Cegin Llynon tearoom.

Locally sourced food, harvested and processed with traditional approaches that have been proven for hundreds of years is found all over Anglesey: In places like Ye Olde Bulls Head in Beaumaris, The Ship Inn on Red Wharf Bay or Tre-Ysgawen Hall, it’s the food that takes centre stage. Not the chef.

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The Visual History of Visit Anglesey Brochure

Visit Anglesey brochure cover from 28 August, 2012
28 August, 2012
Visit Anglesey brochure cover from 17 March, 2011
17 March, 2011
Visit Anglesey brochure cover from 28 August, 2008
28 August, 2008