Skip Navigation

Camping in North Wales

61 campsites in Wales, North Wales

Campsite Listing Google Map

The following consent is required:
Tracking & performance, Targeting & advertising.

Its unspoilt landscape but without a sanitary block, Cae Mawr Caravan and Motorhome Club site is a perfect addition to the island's tranquil setting. With...

Lady Margaret's Park Caravan and Motorhome Club site boasts a range of pitches located in intimate tree-shaded glades and in open grassed areas. A pretty...

Holidaymakers who love their countryside simple and rural cannot help but fall in love with Gaer Hyfryd site. Situated just in the national park, with...

Located in the glorious lush surroundings of Snowdonia National Park, Coed-y-Llwyn Caravan and Motorhome Club site is a sight to behold for those visiting for...

Penrhos is a busy classical Caravan and Motorhome Club site in a parkland setting in the beautiful and peaceful countryside on the island of Anglesey...

This spacious 16-acre site lying alongside the southern end of Bala lake has its own small beach and boat launching area. The site is in...

This attractively landscaped, adults only, five-hectare campsite is conveniently situated close to the A55 and positioned on a hillside with panoramic views across Conwy Bay...

Cil y Bont Caravan Park is a friendly and welcoming camp site for caravans, motorhomes or tents with the river Seiont on one side and...

Set on the banks of the River Gwyrfai and amongst spectacular scenery, this no-frills campsite is adjacent to the station for the Welsh Highland Railway...

A tarmac drive through open fields and a barrier/intercom system leads to this neatly laid out, quality park, with caravan holiday homes to one side...

Wern Farm is a touring caravan park with a self-catering holiday cottage situated at the edge of the Snowdonia National Park. This is an ideal...

Hendwr Caravan Park has purposely maintained a low key relaxed atmosphere, with no clubhouse and no subletting, ensuring a quiet, safe community feel. The Park...

Bird Rock is a relaxed family-run working farm site in Snowdonia National Park. Excellent area for hillwalking; two seaside resorts within 10 miles. The nearest...

Bryn Ffanigl Ganol Caravan & Camping Park is a small, family run site located in the heart of North Wales. With its rolling hills and...

This warm, welcoming family site cascades down the hillside from the bar/restaurant at the top of the site to the beach. The site has had...

This is a pretty little park with 59 touring pitches, 47 of which have hardstanding. Connected by circular gravel roads, they are intermingled with trees...

Bryn Gloch Caravan & Camping Park is a tranquil, well maintained, family owned touring park in the impressive Snowdonia area. An unusual feature is the...

The drive to Bolmynydd is not for the faint hearted. The roads are extremely narrow with plenty of bends, and are accessible only by cars...

In a beautiful location, this traditional, family run touring site is within the grounds of a house that was built in 1785 in the Georgian...

Set within the Snowdonia National Park, this excellent site was totally rebuilt for the 2009 season to a standard that others will strive to achieve...

North Wales

To the North West lies Snowdonia, a magnet for climbers and walkers, whilst the Llyn Peninsula attracts visitors to some of the best sailing and surfing beaches in the area. There are many family attractions in North Wales, from zoos to farm parks and outdoor pursuits centres. For a more relaxing day out why not try a coastal cruise to see the seal colonies and if you are lucky a dolphin!

Land of ancient myths and Celtic legends, North Wales is a small and compact region boasting a diverse landscape, from lakes and mountains, rivers and valleys to beautiful coastlines and rolling wooded countryside.

This is an outstanding region for camping and caravanning with so much to explore: the mountain trails, the epic beaches, the imposing mountains and loads of outdoor pursuits.

Caravanning and camping in North Wales

Find yourself a campsite or caravan park in North Wales. There are plenty to choose from, in wonderful locations, with many around Rhyl, Prestatyn or Harlech and more on the west coast.

The campsites here will welcome all-comers. Whether you have a tent, a caravan or motorhome, you’ll be welcomed and there are options too for those without their own camping kit. Perhaps a chalet or static caravan? Maybe glamping appeals, with a range of accommodation available from yurts to tipis, many with extras like hot tubs, en suite facilities and barbecues.

North Wales

The Llyn peninsula is a revelation. The peaceful havens on its southern side are great for sailing and windsurfing, especially at places like Pwllheli and Abersoch. The more rugged beaches of Hell’s Mouth and Aberdaron are popular with surfers while the north is untamed coastline, peppered with little bays and inlets and the Whistling Sands of Porth Oer.

Of the many highlights inland, one is stunning Betws-y-Coed, considered by many to be the gateway to Snowdonia. It has long been a destination with plenty of appeal for outdoor activity enthusiasts. The world’s fastest zip wire anyone? Experience 100 mph at Zip World near Bethesda. Or perhaps some white water rafting at the National White Water Rafting Centre in Bala.

There are more serene activities such as the little tourist railways that seem to be a feature of this region. Try the one at Talyllyn or the Rhyl miniature railway. The famous Snowdon Mountain Railway will even take you to the top of Snowdon.

Did you know?

The oldest living tree in the world

Over 4,000 years old, the Llangernyw Yew is in the churchyard of St Dygain’s in Conwy. Believed to have been planted in the Bronze Age it is magnificent and, depending on various opinions, it is thought to be the second or third oldest living thing on the planet. Incredible to think it was already 3,000 years old when Jesus Christ was born.

Easy for you to say

Welsh is one of the world’s oldest living languages. Unpronounceable to most non-native visitors it has a fascinating history of its own. Famously, and to the terror of newsreaders and public announcers everywhere, the UK’s longest place name is in north Wales: Llanfairpwllgwyngyllgogerychwyrndrobwllllantysiliogogogoch. There are a lot of Scrabble points in that one!

Castles in north Wales

When camping in North Wales you’ll quickly learn that it is knee-deep in colourful and turbulent history. There are many castles, in various states of repair. Big name ‘A’ list castles like Conwy, Harlech and Caernarfon are on every visitor’s bucket list but there are others.

Caernarfon castle

One of the most famous castles in Wales, and the largest, it has well preserved walls from where there are amazing views.

Conwy castle

Spectacularly situated above the river and dominating the town, Conwy is truly impressive among medieval fortifications.

Rhuddlan castle

Built in 1277 this was the site of the treaty signed in 1284 that finally brought Wales under English rule.

Dolwyddelan castle

A hefty slab in design, this castle looms over the encircling landscape and would have been a significant deterrent in its day.

Beaumaris castle

This UNESCO World Heritage Site on Anglesey was the last great castle (never completed) begun by Edward I in the 13th century. Regarded as almost perfectly designed and built.

Snowdonia National Park

Covering some 10% of Wales, this is a wonderfully wild and untamed area of natural beauty, combining glowering mountain scenery with glacial valleys, large lakes and bubbling streams. Around Mt Snowdon this unadulterated, rugged landscape features popular places like Bala, Llanberis and Beddgelert, as well as Porthmadog and Bangor outside the park. As if the sublime scenery were not enough, Snowdonia offers another dimension: since 2015 it has been officially recognised as an International Dark Sky Reserve. So prepare for some amazing night skies and pack binoculars.

Anglesey

The Menai Bridge was the longest bridge in the world when it opened over the Menai Straits in 1826. That record has long since been exported, but it remains the link to the mainland for this distinctive island.

Anglesey is a historic place, with plenty of wild places and a busy programme of cultural, musical and foodie events. Stroll the 125 mile Coastal Path, savouring magnificent sea views. Fans of rare geological rock formations and rare birds are never disappointed.

There are many gorgeous beaches on the island of Anglesey. At spots like Lligwen Bay seals and dolphins are regular sightings, and the wide open sandy expanses can often be empty. Enjoy the sense of being far from the crowds, splash in the azure, almost tropical, waters of the tidal pools, gather mussels and cook them in their shells.

Portmeirion

Designed in the early 20th century in the Italianate style, Portmeirion’s elegant buildings in muted but colourful hues are a joy to visit. Inspired by the French Riviera, Portmeirion is a neat but jumbled collection of buildings with an ornamental garden, Gothic pavilion, Bristol Colonnade and campanile.

The original intention was for it to be a private village that would be both attractive and ‘propaganda for good manners’. Steam railway buffs and day trippers enjoy the Ffestiniog Railway which is just a mile from the town.