Denbighshire Travel Guide
Denbighshire is a major territory and county nestled in the boundaries of North Wales. Its land is composed mainly of the hilly moors--the Hiraethog Moors in the western portion and the Clwydian range in the eastern part, and then that of the Berwyn range which stands close in its southern phase. The county does not feature any heavy industry business of any sort but the towns have occupants pursuing light industrial trades. Denbighshire economy is mostly composed of tourism and agriculture. A large percentage of the population is engaged in the service fields of the industry. The highlands are generally meant to raise beef cattle and sheep whereas the Vale of Clwyd hosts the growing of barley, wheat, and dairy farming.
When you intend to drop by Denbighshire, there is no reason for you to feel bored because of the places that you can pay homage to. Here are some of the Denbighshire attractions that await you.
It is located in the midst of the Vale of Clwyd with hills all around and had gotten its name from the red sandstone that lies abundantly in the area. In fact, a lot other structures resemble the greatness of the red sandstone and one of which is the Ruthin Castle which up to now remains visible in its place. Ruthin is considered to be among the most captivating towns nestled in North Wales. Sumptuous food and the exuberant pub ambiance permeate in the place. The whole area mirrors the appearance of the then ancient medieval market town. More so, its charm is all the more strengthened by the presence of the partly timbered buildings built all around St. Peter's Square. Other attractions worth seeing in Ruthin are the craft center, historic jail, historic church, castle, and the Myddleton Arms Pub that exudes a Dutch inspired style.
Rhyl stands as one famous seaside resort in North Wales seated on the Irish Sea. After the recently concluded renovation, a myriad of both indoor and outdoor interests can be accessed for the entertainment of the kids and adults alike. Especially during the heights of the summer season, Rhyl has been marked as the favorite travel spot of families and friends.
This seaside resort boasts of long and golden-like sandy line of beaches, arcades, candy floss, and strings of amusement. Lifeguards devotedly patrol the area to keep an eye on the merriment of the children who are commonly spotted near the shores hunting for shells and pebble, and well as building sandcastles. Nonetheless, Rhyl is known for the Donkey Ride event and being a carrier of the Blue Flag standards of cleanliness. Other must-sees in Rhyl are the Ocean Beach Amusement Park, SeaQuarium, Children's Village, Events Arena, Rhyl Palace Fun Centre, and the 240-foot Sky Tower.
Travelling at anytime of the year perfectly suits your visit at Llangollen. The place is popularly known for the yearly celebration of the Llangollen International Musical Eisteddfod and the line of Adventure Sports that can be played therein. As you tour the area, it will be best to take a glimpse of the Llangollen bridge, Steam railway, Castell Dinas Bran, Llangollen Canal, Pontcysyllte Aqueduct (which is a candidate for a world heritage), and Llangollen Motor Museum.
St. Asaph is the tiniest cathedral known in the entire UK. This small city is responsible for molding North Wales' national identity. The cathedral normally holds musical contests which budding singers often join.
If you want to feel tranquility and if you wish to be brought back to the historical past of Wales, then visit Rhuddlan. It is best remembered as the cradle of the English judicial administration in 1284. The Statue of Rhuddlan is the most remarkable thing to see.
It is therefore considered to be the oldest of all seaside resorts in North Wales. Its warm climate poses a great invitation to the sun and beach lovers. Relaxation by the beach is so much more satiated by the atmosphere that Prestatyn provides. Boating and swimming are best done in the golden beaches. Other activities and places to check out too are bowling, walking through the Prestatyn Town Trail, Offa's Dyke Path, the River Dee, Black Pool, Liverpool, and Snowdonia. For bird watching, go straight to Gronant Dunes.
Overall, all of these facts do not close doors regarding the county's appeal for travelers. These are the tourist spots that are truly going to provide you with cool entertainment.