Stwlan Dam, at an elevation of 1,650 feet above the sea level, located in the Snowdonia National Park, North Wales is the Power station at Blaenau Ffestiniog.
Trecastle-Tirabad is an asphalted military road located in Powys, Wales, on the edge of the Brecon Beacons National Park, one of three national parks in the country.
Abergwesyn Road is a narrow strip of worn tarmac crossing the Cambrian Mountains, in Wales. It’s an old drover's track stretching for about 20 miles between the small hamlet of Abergwesyn and the town of Tregar. The Devil’s Staircase is so called with good reason – a short but hellishly steep ascent in Powys, south Wales.
Gospel Pass is a mountain pass at an elevation of 549 metres (1,801 ft) above the sea level, located in the Black Mountains of southeast Wales. It’s the highest road pass the country has to offer.
The Llanberis Pass is a mountain pass, at an elevation of 360 metres (1,180 ft) located between the mountain ranges of the Glyderau and the Snowdon massif in Snowdonia, a region in north Wales. The pass, called Bwlch Llanberis in Welsh, is traversed by the A4086 road.
Bwlch y Groes (Pass of the Cross) is a mountain pass at an elevation of 545 metres (1,788 ft) above the sea level, located in the county of Gwynedd, in Wales.The length and the gradient of the climb make the highest pass in Wales stand out as one of Britain’s toughest.
Black Mountain road (A4069) is a famous road that twists, dips and climbs in the western part of the Brecon Beacons National Park, in Wales, along the Black Mountains. It has unrivalled views beyond its hairpin turns and you’ll want to drive it again and again. Watch out for roaming sheep!
Located in the settlement of Harlech in north Wales, the Ffordd Pen Llech is said to be the steepest road in the UK with a 36.63% maximum gradient.
Bwlch Pen Barras is a mountain pass at an elevation of 360 metres (1181 feet) above the sea level, located in the Clwydian Range Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty, in north-east Wales. It includes climbing 25% at various points.
Located in Gwynedd, in north-west Wales, Shell Island is a peninsula and the largest campsite in the UK. Twice a day, the tidal causeway to the island disappears with the tides, leaving the area out to sea. Road liable to tidal flooding. Do not proceed when the road is in flood.
The best driving routes in Wales, including journeys through the Brecon Beacons and Snowdonia.