Information about the individual reserves in Pembrokeshire; there is also our latest news page on our Pembrokeshire Reserves.
We currently manage the mainland reserves with one member of staff and a group of enthusiastic volunteers.
The islands of Skomer and Skokholm have their own staff and volunteer teams.
Without volunteers and people becoming members of the Trust we would be unable to do this vital work in Pembrokeshire.
If you are thinking of taking your dog along with you to a nature reserve, please read and conform to our guidelines for dog walking on nature reserves. This will help us to keep the nature reserves a safe place for wildlife and people.
Cemaes Head is the most northerly of the many fine headlands on the Pembrokeshire coast and overlooks the broad sweep
An extensive tract of wet and dry heath with pools and fen, in the upper reaches of the River Alun.
This Alder carr remnant has developed over the deep, poorly drained peaty soils of the valley floor and is a
Pengelli Forest is part of the largest block of ancient Oak woodland in west Wales.
The most important seabird site in southern Britain with maritime grassland, lusher inland vegetation, streams and man-made ponds. Rich in
The island is principally limestone with the spectacular vertical western cliffs being the southern outcrop of the famous South Pembrokeshire
Teifi Marshes and visitor centre is situated on the floor of the wide pre-glacial channel left by the former course