Llwynifan Farm / South Wales Touring Park
- Social distancing and safety measures in place
- Follows government and industry guidelines for COVID-19
- Signed up to the AA COVID Confident Charter
We have staggered all arrivals to our small park. Currently all our facilities will remain closed (As advised by WG) When they do re open we have a sanatizing fogging machine, which will also be used to clean the facilities. All payments requested before arrival, and a virtual weclome pack with password given. In this welcome pack we have further details on what procedures we have in place https://southwalescaravansite.co.uk/welcome-pack/ (Password given on an email before arrival) All guests will also receive a Penderyn WHO 80% Alchocol hand sanatiser on arrival.
FROM THE ESTABLISHMENT
South Wales Touring Park /Llwynifan Farm is situated in Llangennech near Llanelli. We accept Motorhomes and Caravans on our park. All our pitches are hard standing, and all have a view. TV and Mobile phone signals are excellent. There are spacious heated shower rooms, toilets, dish washing facilities and laundry facilities. The park also has ten “Serviced pitches” Our Standard and Seasonal pitches remain open all year. We are a small 25 pitch, family run, adults only touring park, and are members of Tranquil parks, Premier Parks and BH&HPA.
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About the area
Carmarthenshire is the largest of the historic counties of Wales, and known to have been inhabited since prehistoric times. Carmarthen, its county town, with its Roman fort, claims to be the oldest town in Wales.
Carmarthenshire was a heavily disputed territory between the Welsh and the Normans in the 12th and 13th centuries, and many of the castles and forts dotting its landscapes date from this period. They include ruins at Carreg Cennen, Dinefwr, Dryslwyn, Laugharne, Llansteffan and Newcastle Emlyn, as well as the slightly better-preserved Kidwelly Castle. Carmarthen Castle, meanwhile, saw further fighting during both the Wars of the Roses and the Civil War, when it was captured twice by the Parliamentary forces, and ordered to be dismantled by Oliver Cromwell.
In these more peaceful times, the economy of the county is mainly agricultural (the 19th-century Rebecca Riots, in which local farmers and agricultural workers protested against higher tolls and taxes, started in Carmarthenshire), and its fertile farmland is known as ‘The Garden of Wales’. A more literal garden, the National Botanic Garden of Wales, opened in 2000.
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