Greenmeadow Community Farm

“Get up close to a wide range of pedigree and rare animals” - AA Inspector

LOCATION

CWMBRAN, TORFAEN

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Our View

Greenmeadow Community Farm has been a working farm for over 250 years. Set in over 120 acres, it has a wide range of pedigree and rare animals which you can meet up close. Nestled in the heart of Cwmbran, this is a community farm in every sense of the word, working closely with and serving the local community and welcoming visitors from far and wide. The cosy farmhouse café offers a selection of homemade specials. Milking demonstrations held daily, tractor and trailer rides, a farm trail and lots more.

Greenmeadow Community Farm
Greenforge Way, CWMBRAN, NP44 5AJ
Phone : 01633 647662

Features

Facilities
  • Parking onsite
  • Parking nearby
  • Cafe
Accessibility
  • Some slopes and uneven paths, some rooms accessible by stairs only
  • Facilities: Tractor & trailer rides for wheelchair users
  • Accessible toilets
Opening Times
  • Opening Times: Open Feb-23 Dec, daily 10-5 (last admission 4). Closed 24 Dec-Jan

About The area

Discover Torfaen

Like much of this part of south Wales, the county borough of Torfaen has a heavily industrialised past. Its administrative centre, Pontypool, has links to the iron industry dating back to the 15th century. In this region of abandoned mines and long-closed iron and steel works, however, Torfaen boasts the standout example – the Blaenavon UNESCO World Heritage Site.

The town of Blaenavon grew up around an ironworks, opened in 1788, part of which is now a museum. The steel-making and coal-mining industries followed. The ironworks closed in 1900 and the coalmine in 1980, since then it has become a significant tourist attraction. The ironworks is the best preserved blast furnace complex of its period and one of the most important monuments to have survived from the early part of the Industrial Revolution. During its heyday in the early 19th century, it was one of the biggest producers of iron in the world. Today you can view the extensive remains of the blast furnaces, the cast houses and the impressively restored water balance tower. 

The town also has a heritage steam railway, formerly used to run coal up and down the valley, which is now run by volunteers.

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