A view from Pembrokeshire coast path above Little Haven. In the distance Broad Haven beach.
These two rock pillars are known as Stack Rocks. The Stacks are situated near Castlemartin and form part of the Pembrokeshire Coastal National Park.
The Green Bridge of Wales is a popular tourist attraction nr Castlemartin on the Pembrokeshire coast in Wales.
The beautiful beach at Marloes. The beach is approximately one mile long and forms part of the Pembrokeshire Coastal Park.
Amroth beach with a groyne and pebbles in the foreground and the sea in the distance. Late afternoon in December 2017.
Marloes Sands is a remote sandy beach in Pembrokeshire, Wales, near the village of Marloes and is approximately one mile long. It is broadly curved and surrounded by cliffs. This image depicts the dramatic and rugged coastline on a very overcast day.
Bullslaughter Bay is a small bay near St Govan's Head, on the south coast of Pembrokeshire. It is within the Castlemartin Range and is also close to Stack Rocks and the Green Bridge of Wales.
A beautiful Autumn day in October on Newgale beach in Pembrokeshire. The holidaymakers have all gone home. The beach is deserted now except for a few dog walkers,
Late afternoon an a winter's day at Telpin Beach in Pembrokeshire. The rock faces and formation - light and dark creating an atmospheric mood.
The late sun casting a golden glow over the sea at Newgale in Pembrokeshire. A relatively calm sea with the beautiful waves gently lapping against each other.
Barafundle Bay is a remote, slightly curved, east-facing sandy beach in Pembrokeshire, Wales. The beach, which was once privately owned by the Cawdor family of Stackpole Court is now in the hands of the National Trust. On the northern approach to the beach are steps and a wall which were built by the owners to ease access to the beach. Barafundle Bay is regularly named as one of the world's best beaches.
An image of the estuary and beach at Newport in Pembrokeshire. The building to the right of the picture is Newport Boat Club.
A later winter afternoon in Tenby. A deserted North Beach and empty harbour. The crowds that visit Tenby during the summer are long gone.
The purpose and date of the building are unknown, it appears to be a navigational aid. A building on the site is marked on the old series Ordnance Survey map of 1843-63. It is suggested that this may be a lookout tower. However, other suggestions include a explosive store for the old quarry below. The tower is now a Grade 2 listed building.
Late afternoon in February with early spring flowers emerging in a garden just above St David's Cathedral in Pembrokeshire, Wales.