Aberaeron has a lovely harbour walk, easily accessible with wheelchairs.
Famous for the honey ice-cream available from Easter till October and fish & chip suppers on one of the many beaches overlooking the picturesque harbour on the seafront.
Crab fishing can be enjoyed off the harbour and lines can be bought cheaply in the fishing shop.
Daily cruises in a dingy go from the Sea life museum for the hardy seafarer to explore the coastal waters, and look for seals and dolphins.
The beach is pebbly and muddy: not so good for a swim. The South beach over the bridge is also pebbly but not muddy, and leads onto the coast path, which goes all the way to Newquay and Cwmtydu.
The path is to be walked with caution in some parts, because there is no fence between the path and cliff face. In some places the cliff edge has eroded to within a few feet from the path.
Cei Bach is the next beach down the coast towards Cardigan, about two miles from the coast road.
This has a small car park and is not very accessible for those with wheelchairs.
The beach is sandy and the sea is quite shallow for a long way in.
An adventure centre is based here and daily activities are available:
Llain Activity Centre, TEL: 01545 580127.
Newquay is a very popular beach with holidaymakers due to the white sands.
There are several large caravan parks in and around Newquay, so it can also get fairly crowded.
Often in the summer there are events for children on the beach.It is possible to take various boat trips to observe wildlife and Newquay is famous for its dolphins and seals, which you can often see from the town.
There are many eating-places and take away shops, as well as an Indian Restaurant, you do not need to worry about going hungry in Newquay!
This quiet little beauty spot is Ceredigion Coastal Countryside at its best.
A drive down wooded lanes to a small pebble beach surrounded by stunning cliffs.
The beach has some caves and a river running down to the sea.
Occasionally a small cafe is open for ice-cream, sandwiches and hot or cold drinks.
This little resort can be fairly busy in the summer.
It is a very popular beach with children, there is sand, waves, caves and stunning cliffs.
Occasionally seals and dolphins can be seen here.There are some lovely walks along the cliff to the headland; one walk is easier for groups of children, as shown on the map.
Two nice cafes, both with space to sit outside, grace the seafront. One of them doubles up as a fish and chip shop. There is a good, fair priced pub that sells nice meals where you can sit outside if you wish.
A small shop sells postcards, wetsuits and groceries etc. Also, Llangrannog has a Dry Ski Slope! Which has no snow but a lovely view of the sea.
A National Trust beach surrounded by lovely countryside, it is reached by walking through a little wood.
Park in the car park, the toilets are here too as well as a small cafe that can supply take away sandwiches, meals and ice-creams etc.
A short walk down the lane leads to the sandy beach, this is a very quiet and pretty place where you may spot a dolphin or two. Or you can lie on the beach, play games, swim or even explore the rocks and pools.
Tresaith boasts..... The BEST KEPT TOILET in the country, it has an award for it. There is even a shower for surfers to wash off the sand.
Tresaith has a long sandy beach in a quiet spot, ideal for swimming and body boarding.... given the right waves and tide conditions. A lovely waterfall cascades onto the beach.
There is a small cafe and shop by the beach and an excellent but pricey pub overlooking the beautiful bay which serves delicious home cooked mail meals and snacks.
Aberporth, a pretty coastal village, shelters two beautiful sandy beaches fondly named Dolwen and Dyffryn. The former is a regular Blue Flag and Seaside Award winning beach and is a firm favourite holiday destination for families.
Aberporth beach at low tide comes complete with little rock pools on the sandy beach where children gather for hours of entertainment.
Alternatively the cliff top walks, (wheelchair access), above Aberporth offer extensive views out to sea making it a perfect spot to watch the Bottlenose dolphins that can often be seen close to shore.
Orcas and harbour porpoises have been also been spotted whilst Sunfish and basking sharks are offshore visitors in summer.
Mwnt is a top 'Special Place' in Wales 2014, according to the public vote. In 2011, the Daily Mail placed Mwnt beach at the very top of its list of "Europe's top ten loveliest, hidden beaches" and in 2012 it topped Country Life's list of UK picnic sites
Mwnt is an idyllic spot on the Ceredigion coast, with sweeping views across Cardigan Bay from the summit of the conical hill (Foel y Mwnt) that rises above the sandy sheltered beach. Steps lead down to a small sandy beach, but it is worth a visit for the view.
Mwnt, including the beach, is one of several sites managed by the National Trust in this area.
There is a lovely, very old church near the beach
Near the large town of Cardigan, take the small road to St. Dogmaels with lots of space here for parking and walking.
A long sandy beach with sand dunes along the estuary with plenty of scope for water sport, given appropriate weather conditions.
The start of Pembrokeshire Coastal Path is nearby, you can drive up to the top of the hill just after the Youth Hostel and park in one of the small car parks high up.
From there it is nice to walk along the coastal path, which is much safer than the other places.
At Poppit Sands there is a good cafe and shop on the beach, and toilet facilities too.
Most beaches going up the coast are mostly stone & shingle but there are some that are sandy.
A fabulous three mile expanse of golden sands.
At the northern end of the beach is an ancient sunken forest, that is exposed at low tide and is a spectacle not to be missed.
As well as a sandy beach, which lies against a shingle ridge, other ice age fatues to explore include the sandstone and grit rocks, with sea caves and rock pools, and fossils in the corrugated rock platforms.
Llanon’s beach is of pebble and stone with areas of sand exposed at low tide.
The pebble beach at Llanrhystud is popular in summer for boating, fishing, watersports, picnics or just relaxing.
The beach is a narrow shingle bank at high tide, but at low tide it becomes wide and sandy.
Ynyslas sand dunes located slightly north of Borth and reaching onto the Dyfi Estuary is part of the Dyfi National Nature Reserve and home to many rare plants and animals.
In the summer the dunes naturally transform into a colourful carpet of wild flowers including many rare types of orchid.
Visitors are allowed to drive onto the sands and park near the visitor centre that has interpretation displays and toilets.