Wales is only half the size of The Netherlands, yet it’s packed with mountain ranges, lush valleys, rugged coastline and little market towns. This makes for excellent walking country whether clients want to walk independently or with a guide.
If you're organising a walking holiday or just want to include a walk in your itinerary there are lots of operators offering guided and self-guided walking tours and luggage transfers
Check out walks which were featured in the BBC One Wales 'Weatherman Walking' series, starring our favourite weatherman, Derek Brockway - with downloadable maps to follow.
The ramblers website has lots of useful information on walking including routes, events and guided walks.
Other useful links:
Brecon Beacons National Park
Natural Resources Wales
Pembrokeshire Coast National Park
Snowdonia National Park
Visit Wales walking holidays and hiking in Wales
Wales Walking Holidays
National Trails ensure high quality walking, with good way-marking and facilities.
Pembrokeshire Coast Path
The 186-mile trail is one of Britain’s most popular long distance paths. It was also named one of the World's top trails by travel adviser cheapflights in 2011. After passing through the resorts of Tenby, Pembroke and Milford Haven, the route sticks faithfully to the beautiful coastline of the Pembrokeshire Coast National Park to reach the tiny cathedral city of St Davids, before heading north to Fishguard and St Dogmaels, in the shadow of the Preseli Hills. The trail was recently listing as one of 25 things to do in Britain before you die.
Offa’s Dyke National Trail
This trail is a dramatic crossing of Wales from south to north. It follows loosely the line of King Offa of Mercia’s original ditch and bank and, in doing so, follows approximately the line of the official border between Wales and England. Varied terrain and views are guaranteed.
The latest of the National Trails which crosses incredibly varied Mid-Wales countryside, is by far the least used of the National trails, but passes a succession of unspoilt outposts, and scenery from gently rolling farmland to barren and bleak moors.