St Melyd Golf Club is in a beautiful part of Wales which offers something to suit every taste.
When it comes to attractions, North Wales offers something to suit every taste … you will find there just aren’t enough hours in the day or days in the week. Castles, stately homes, gardens, lively family parks, art galleries, craft centres, museums, steam trains we have it all.
Follow this link to the North Wales Tourism website to find out more about this historical and interesting part of Wales
Follow this link to find out more about Prestatyn and the surrounding area
Offa’s Dyke Path
Offa’s Dyke Path was opened in the summer of 1971, linking Sedbury Cliffs near Chepstow on the banks of the Severn estuary with the coastal town of Prestatyn on the shores of the Irish sea.
It is named after, and often follows, the spectacular Dyke which King Offa ordered to be constructed in the 8th century, probably to divide his Kingdom of Mercia from rival kingdoms in what is now Wales.
In its 177 miles / 285 kilometres it passes through no less than eight different counties and crosses the border between England and Wales over 20 times. The Trail explores the tranquil Marches (as the border region is known) and passes through the Brecon Beacons National Park on the spectacular Hatterall Ridge. In addition it links no less than three Areas of Outstanding Natural Beauty – the Wye Valley, the Shropshire Hills and the Clwydian Hills.
Some people have been rumoured to complete the Trail in four days, more typically two weeks are about right for the whole journey. Of course, many people choose to complete only short sections in day trips or to complete the whole Trail over many weeks, months or years!
Offa’s Dyke is only about 30 minutes walk up the hill behind St Melyd Golf Club. The surrounding district is an official area of outstanding natural beauty.
Here are links to information about walking in the area: