As you would expect in a county that welcomes visitors and enjoys the good life there are plenty of good places to eat or drink. Quaint old villages and the busier old towns have a wealth of pubs, cafes and restaurants to choose from. Closest to Ffynnongron is the Cross Inn, just an easy one mile stroll with a good selection of wines and beers, and pub menu featuring local produce. If you don't want to venture out then you have the option to employ our in-house chef who will prepare exactly what you want from buffet-style to silver service with quality locally sourced produce.

Within 5 miles there is Stonehall (fine French cuisine), Wolfscastle Hotel (an excellent traditional restaurant) and 'Something's Cooking' an award-winning fish and chip shop.

A little further a field the dramatic harbour-hamlet of Porthgain maybe off the beaten track but has The Sloop Inn, probably the best-known pub in the locality ... popular with locals, families and walkers for its relaxed welcoming atmosphere at all times of year. There is a bar menu every lunchtime and evening throughout the year, and folk-singing on Saturdays. Sitting outside with a drink and friends to watch the sun set over the sea is a mid-summer 'must'. The same hamlet has The Shed Bistro ... where the menu depends on what fish the owners caught that day.... wonderful seafood for a family dinner or celebration feast.

The narrow ancient village of Solva has a photogenic harbour full of boats in summer, and a string of shops and galleries to browse in. There are at least eight restaurants and pubs including The Old Pharmacy, The Cambrian and The Ship, and a harbour-side cafe in the Yacht Club in summer where you can relax just watching folk messing about in boats, or kids catching crabs off the quay wall.

In St Davids, where history, landscape, architecture and shopping opportunities combine, you are never more than a stone's throw from a delicious home-made ice cream or somewhere serving tea and Welsh cakes. There are also excellent restaurants such as The Refectory, Morgans, Cwtch and The Bench for evenings and lunches. Thursdays bring a local farmers' market to the Cross Square with a chance to buy home-bakes, honey, meats and cheeses.

For another wonderful experience the Druidstone Hotel is a must, perched high on wild cliffs above St Brides Bay and its own sandy beach. It has been in the UK Good Food Guide consistently since 1974, but the other reason to go back again and again is the ultra-relaxed, homely, stylish atmosphere.

No summary of Pembrokeshire's pubs is complete without a mention of 'Bessie's' in the Gwaun Valley (actually the Dyffryn Arms at Pont Faen) ... where jugs of beer are drawn by hand in the tiny snug, and there are no chairs....

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