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Top Rated Attractions in Bangor

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Porthmadog

Over-looked by the Moel y Gest, along the Afon Glaslyn estuary, Porthmadog, affectionately referred to as "Port", is a coastal town which originally developed as a booming slate export port. Today, the town is a popular tourist destination with a rich heritage and proud Welsh culture. This lovely little town with its friendly residents and charming shops, is the perfect base from which to explore the natural wonders of Snowdonia. While the town itself is teaming with bird-life at the estuary and features spectacular views all around, Snodonia National Park is just a short distance away and easily accessible to the nature lovers who flock here. If you're looking for a more relaxed venture in to the town's natural surroundings then hop on to one of the steam powered trains at Ffestiniog or Welsh Highland Railway stations and explore Snowdonia with the soothing chug-chug of the train to keep you company.

Snowdonia National Park

In 1951, Snowdonia was established as Wales' first national park and remains one of the region's most-visited nature reserves. The park takes its name from Snowdon, Wales' tallest mountain, scaling a height of 1,085 meters (3,560 feet). It is the centerpiece of the national park and a favored spot for hiking expeditions. The highlands, called Eryri by the locals, span nine mountain chains that cover nearly 52 percent of the total area of this national park. Home to over 26,000 people, much of Snowdonia's sprawling expanse of 2,130 square kilometers (823 square miles) is given over to agriculture and farming. Amid the rural landscape and undulating massifs of Snowdonia, lies a vivid collage of forests, rivers, valleys and lakes. To the west, the park is edged in by a spectacular coastline trimmed with sandy beaches while at its heart lies Wales' largest natural lake. A landscape of contrasts where forests, farms and beaches go hand in hand, Snowdonia holds the esteemed title of one of the UK's most popular national parks.

Conwy Castle

Few castles in the world capture the imagination as immediately as this imposing fortress, perhaps among the finest built by King Edward I in the 13th Century. From its rocky promontory the castle commands breathtaking views over the medieval town and its estuary harbor, with Telford's famous bridge in the foreground and the Snowdonia mountains as a spectacular backdrop. Edward was himself besieged here in 1295, and it was from refuge at Conwy in 1399 that King Richard II was lured, to be deposed by the Duke of Lancaster (later, Henry IV.) Most of the massive edifice, built by 1,500 craftsmen in under five years, is accessible.

Bangor Library

Bangor Library was built to provide a reading area and resources to the locals of Bangor. Though a public library, in terms of facilities it is at par with any other private library. Besides important books, magazines and documents for all age groups, it is also Wi-Fi enabled. While access to the internet is free, there is also a photocopier in the library. There is ample space for reading here. It is technologically up to the mark and has host of other state of the art facilities.

Penrallt Baptist Church

A modern and new age church, Penrallt Baptist Church in Bangor welcomes everyone. Contemporary in approach, it is well known among the locals for its innovative services. Services are held in English, but several hymns are sung in Welsh. Special services are held for the youth. Besides the regular service, drama, lectures and other interesting events are organized.

Nant Ffrancon Pass

The climb of Nant Ffrancon Pass is located between Bethesda, Gwynedd, and Llyn Ogwen, Conwy. Situated in Snowdonia in North Wales, the summit of the pass at Pont Wern-gof is at 312 meters (1,024 feet). Nant Ffrancon, a glacial valley begins its course at Cwm Idwal treading along the lake of Llyn Idwal and leads on to the Ogwen Valley. The site offers a picturesque view and has often been used as a shooting location.

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