This section of the path probably feels the longest as
it involves a significant amount of shoreline walking.
You begin at sea level taking in the eastern half of Red Wharf Bay,
joining the top of a sea wall for a 500-metre stretch. Climbing up
towards Bwrdd Arthur you’ll perhaps wish you were walking in an
anti-clockwise direction, but the views through farmland to Penmon Point
are an ample reward. The latter half of the walk follows the the shore
with fine views of the Carneddau mountains across the Menai Strait.
The first section of the walk skirts the edge of Red
Wharf Bay, a fabulous bay where the sea appears to go out as far as the
horizon. Be adventurous and leave the official route by cutting across
the sands - but beware the incoming tide!
At the east end of the bay, the path passes Llanddona seafront before
rising steeply to the site of an ancient hillfort, Bwrdd Arthur, from
where the path levels out before descending to Penmon Point and its
From Penmon Point take the tarmac road in a south westerly direction. On
Penmon Priory and Dovecote it is well worth a small detour round the
back of the Priory to visit the Holy Well of Saint Seiriol in its
Continue the walk returning to the coast at Porth Penrhyn, before
passing Lleiniog and Friar’s Bay and reaching the outskirts of
Review Anglesey Coastal Path- Pentraeth to Beaumaris.