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  • Blaenau Gwent

    Blaenau Gwent lies on the fringe of the Brecon Beacons and at the Head of the Valleys region of Southern Wales.

  • Bridgend (Pen-y-bont ar Ogwr)

     The sprawling Brackla estate is built on the site of a wartime Royal Ordnance Factory and a nuclear bunker.

  • Caerphilly (Caerffili)

     The South East Tower of Caerphilly Castle leans at a greater angle than the Leaning Tower of Pisa.

  • Cardiff (Caerdydd)

    About 18 million tourists visit the city each year, for the shopping, sights, museums and culture.

  • Carmarthenshire (Sir Gaerfyrddin)

    At 91 metres (299 ft), the Llyn Brianne Dam in Carmarthenshire is the highest dam in the UK.

  • Ceredigion

    The Kingdom of Ceredigion was one of several Welsh kingdoms that emerged in 5th-century post-Roman Britain. Its area corresponded roughly to that of the modern county of Ceredigion.

  • Conwy

    Conwy is one of the finest examples of a medieval walled town in Europe and Conwy castle is exceptionally well preserved.

  • Denbighshire (Sir Ddinbych)

    Denbighshire has the distinction of being the oldest inhabited part of Wales.

  • Monmouthshire (Sir Fynwy)

    Chepstow Castle in Chepstow, Monmouthshire is the oldest surviving post Roman stone fortification in Britain.

  • Newport (Casnewydd)

    Newport has been a port since medieval times, when a castle was built by the Normans.

  • Pembrokeshire (Sir Benfro)

    There are 15 National Parks in the UK. The Pembrokeshire Coast is the only one that is mainly coastal.

  • Powys

    The county is named after the ancient Welsh/British Kingdom of Powys.

  • Rhondda Cynon Taf

    Rhondda Cynon Taf is steeped in heritage and provides the perfect place to explore the roots of the industrial revolution.

  • Swansea (Abertawe)

    From the late 18th century until well into the Victorian era, Swansea was nicknamed ‘Copperopolis’ due to the huge volume of the material manufactured in the city.

  • Torfaen (Tor-faen)

    Torfaen (meaning "break-stone") is an old name for the river – today called Afon Lwyd ("grey river") which flows through the county borough.

  • Vale of Glamorgan (Bro Morgannwg)

    The Vale of Glamorgan has a successful agriculture industry and is the most southerly county in Wales.

  • Wrexham (Wrecsam)

    Britain's very first lager brewery was opened in Wrexham in 1881 by German immigrants. It remained for a long time the only draught lager served on British ships.


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