Tomorrow (May 5th) will see the formal opening of the Welsh coastal path, making Wales the first nation in the world to have a walking route along its entire seaboard.
Covering 870 miles from the estuary of the River Dee in the north to Chepstow in the south, the route will offer visitors a chance to enjoy an epic walk of similar distance to the Lands End to John O'Groats trek, or just choose a particular stretch of coastline.
This weekend will see a number of launch events, which include the official opening in Cardiff Bay, plus other events in the mid-Wales resort town of Aberystwyth and Flint Castle in north Wales.
People sailing over the Irish sea on ferries from Dublin to Holyhead
might enjoy some of the rugged coastline in north Wales.
And a number of walks will be staged by Ramblers Cymru to mark the event and those who have not booked a trip yet may still come and try these routes in the near future.
Several walks are planned on Anglesey itself and visitors disembarking at Holyhead can enjoy some fascinating scenery walking around the island.
Its coastline - which is already navigable by the Anglesey Coastal Path - includes sandy and pebble beaches, the Menai straits separating the island from the mainland, the northernmost point of Wales and extensive views across to the mountains of Snowdonia.
The path then crosses to the mainland via the Menai Bridge, a spectacular structure made with large stone arches and huge whitewashed chains.
Across the straits, walkers may enjoy features like the Great Orme, a rocky, hilly peninsula above Llandudno with a prehistoric copper mine and a tramway to the top among its features, while other seaside towns and beaches include Rhyl, Prestatyn, Nefyn and Pwihelli.
The north Wales coast also features a number of castles, with the never-finished Beaumaris Castle on Anglesey itself and others at Penrhyn, Conway and Caernarfon.
Posted by Mark Robinson