The location of attractions is intended only as a guide. Distances are 'as the crow flies'.
A lovely traditional Welsh longhouse inn with slate floors, oak beams and a warming log fire in winter. There's a good selection of cask ales, local cider and the menu is home cooked, locally sourced as much as possible. Dogs are welcome in the bar area.
Park in the main car park and take the footpath through the woodland to Warter-Break-its-Neck waterfall, truly spectacular and a short stroll away, perfect for families with children. If that isn't far enough there are other options when it comes to walking surrounded by nature. Take a look at the link for further details, with thanks to Natural Resources Wales.
Situated on the Welsh border, Kington is a small market town lying in the Arrow Valley on the river Arrow. There is a lovely high street with a good selection of eclectic shops, eateries and the UK's only traditional Clog Maker, Jeremy Atkinson.
Take a look at their website and order via email or phone for the freshest of locally souced meats.
Open daily from the end of March unitl the end of October, Hergest Croft Gardens covers over 70 acres with beautiful views over the surrounding countryside. Visit to see over five thousand rare plants, trees and shrubs, lovely flower borders, the kitchen garden and Park Wood. There's also a tearoom, perfect for refreshments.
Welcome to the heighest 18 hole golf course in England, with views to match! Take a look at their website for further information and visitor details.
A traditional 17th century two roomed pub with local cribbage and quiz league teams. You'll find a large beer garden for summer time drinks and meals.
Run by a team of volunteers, this local museum tells the history of Kington from prehistoric times. Open on Tuesday's and Thursday's, admission is free and donations welcomed.
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Things to do