This puffin's mate came out of the burrow on the left a few minutes later.
The purpose of these and other cup and ring marks is not clear. They are often cut into rocks with a clear view of the countryside and are frequently near cairns and burial sites. This one is on the side of a hill.
It is probably the oldest windmill in the British Isles dating from the early 17th C.
Grey seals breed in the bays round here. Some pup are just visible in the bay on the left.
11th C. Abbey with some rare wall paintings. The banners celebrate St. Albans Day.
Ah! Welsh weather - somewhat changeable.
Tryfan means three peaks in Welsh. On top are two rocks about 2 metres high. You are supposed to jump from one to the other to complete the clamber. They are not far apart but there is about 1000 feet drop if you miss.
Much of the 11th C. Abbey was built of bricks from the old Roman town.
Much of the wall has been used as building material over the centuries. This is the longest stretch.
One of the nicest Anglo-Saxon churches around. Not demolished by the Normans nor 'improved' by the Victorians.