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Situated in the picturesque Llyn Peninsula, (the Land’s End of Wales), Mur Melyn is ideally placed for a variety of beautiful beaches, including the famous Porth Or (Whistling Sands), as shown on the BBC’s Coast 2010.
The Mur Melyn site is 2 miles from the centre of Aberdaron, with shops cafes and two pubs.
The Site has room for 30 tents and 14 caravans, (with hook-up for 20). There is also a Static caravan for hire, which sleeps 4 people,
(1 x Double, 2 x Singles).
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Many sites set a maximum occupancy of 6/8 people per pitch, so try breaking your booking down into smaller groups to generate more results. For example, if you’re a group of 10, enter 5 people in your initial search and then book 2 pitches.
However, where the pitch or accommodation occupancy allows it, you can make a booking for up to 30 adults and 30 children in one booking.
To book multiple pitches or accommodation, use the 'Special requests' box on the booking page to ask to be sited together. Complete the booking form for the first booking (you can add a password and save your card so that we remember your details). Then click "Make another booking like this" at the top of the confirmation page to make the next booking.
Large groups: check the listing page for any group restrictions set out in the terms and section titled ‘Please note’.
Large tents/caravans: check the restrictions on unit dimensions to ensure your unit is suitable for the space you will be provided with.
Leisure on site
Bar or club house
Indoor swimming pool
Outdoor swimming pool
Amenities on site
Ice pack freezing
Parent & baby washroom
Pick-up from public transport
Gas cylinders available
Commercial vehicles allowed
Horse riding nearby
Single-sex groups welcome
Student groups welcome
Medium (26-50 pitches)
- Coach stations
Pwllheli: Bus Station Maes — 12.8 miles
12.8 miles Hafan y Mor (Pwllheli): Holiday Park Coach Stop — 16.4 miles
16.4 miles Criccieth: Lay by Coach Stop — 20.9 miles
- Train stations
Pwllheli Rail Station — 12.9 miles
12.9 miles Abererch Rail Station — 14.8 miles
14.8 miles Penychain Rail Station — 16.3 miles
- Ferry ports
Aberdaron Ferry Landing — 1.7 miles
1.7 miles Bardsey Island Ferry Landing — 6.2 miles
6.2 miles Barmouth Ferry Landing — 28.5 miles
Anglesey Airport — 30.4 miles
Mur Melyn Camping & Caravanning Site
Tel: 01758 760522
Aberdaron hosts numerous sailing regattas featuring clinker built boats unique to the area. Sea angling trips are operated from Porth Meudwy, fishing for pollock, coley and mackerel; wrasse, bass, mullet and gurnard are also possible. Bass and coley can be caught from the rocks at Porth Iago; and wrasse, pollock and mackerel are plentiful. Access is difficult at Uwchmynydd, but pollock, mackerel, wrasse and conger are caught; huss are plentiful; and ling are found occasionally.
The Llŷn Coastal Path (Llwybr Arfordir Llŷn) stretches for 84 miles (135 km) around the Gwynedd coast.
The village is a popular walking centre and lies on the Llŷn Coastal Path, which runs 84 miles (135 km) from Caernarfon to Porthmadog. Kayaking is possible from both Aberdaron and Porth Neigwl, and the south-facing "sunshine coast" is a major attraction; there are camping facilities for canoeists on the shores of Porth Neigwl. Tidal streams are generally weak, although landing conditions are tricky when there is wind or swell from the south.
The area has excellent diving. Underwater visibility at Bardsey Island extends to 66 feet and there is a rich variety of sea life; it is considered some of the best diving in Gwynedd. The Ynysoedd Gwylanod are particularly popular, and the wreck of the Glenocum, in Bae Aberdaron, is excellent for novices. an extremely large conger eel lives in the lower section of the boiler openings.There is spectacular diving at Pen y Cil, where there is a slate wreck and an unusual cave dive
The beach at Aberdaron attracts both bathers and surfers; it received a Seaside Award in 2008.
Bathing is popular along the coast. Aberdaron Beach, facing south west, is sandy, gently shelving and safe; it received a Seaside Award in 2008. Porthor also attracts bathers, and has sands which squeak when walked on; the beach at Porth Neigwl was awarded a Green Coast Award in 2009
Aberdaron Beach is a surfing and bodyboarding location for surfers of all levels, although it can be dangerous at high tide when the waves break directly onto boulders underneath the cliff. The better surfers head for the northern end.
- Criccieth Castle (20.8 miles)
- Welsh Highland Railway (Porthmadog) (25.0 miles)
- CADW - Harlech Castle (25.1 miles)
- Plas yn Rhiw (3.6 miles)
Find local routes on the National Cycle Network - over 12,000 miles of cycling routes.