Find out where you can cycle in Wales and what...
Our pick of places with barrier free walking trails and more
The Welsh Government is introducing national measures from Monday 9 November.
They apply to everyone living or travelling in Wales.
Our sites and most visitor facilities remain open but people are advised to avoid non-essential travel as much as possible.
Visiting your local site safely
We have changed the normal route for some of our trails to help you maintain social distancing – please follow signs on site.
Please remember to wear a mask when going inside one of our buildings.
You can check-in via the NHS app when entering one of our buildings – scan the QR-code on the NHS Covid-19 poster on site.
Many of our woodlands and National Nature Reserves can be enjoyed by everyone whatever their ability.
Some of our walking trails follow wide trails that are wheelchair and pushchair-friendly and there are accessible cycling trails and boardwalks at some of our sites.
All of our visitor centres, cafes and toilets are accessible and some sites also have accessible play areas.
Read on for an overview of our accessible facilities at the woodlands and National Nature Reserves we look after across Wales.
Then follow the links to the web pages about each woodland or National Nature Reserve to find out more and decide which one is right for you.
There are walking trails suitable for all abilities in our woodlands and National Nature Reserves all over Wales.
All our trails are waymarked from the car park and some have sections of boardwalk.
Follow the links to the web pages about each site where you will find more details about the facilities to help you decide which trail is right for you.
For grandeur and rugged beauty, few locations can equal the National Nature Reserve at Cadair Idris, a spectacular mountain in the south of Snowdonia National Park.
Moel Famau Country Park is at the heart of the Clwydian Range Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty.
Coed y Brenin Forest Park offers visitors the total woodland experience within Snowdonia National Park.
A native woodland and a dramatic waterfall in a spectacular mountain setting.
Llyn Crafnant lake is three quarters of a mile long and lies in a beautiful valley where the northern edge of Gwydir Forest meets the lower slopes of the Carneddau mountains.
Sand dunes and seashore in a coastal landscape of unrivalled beauty and variety.
Discover this unique landscape shaped by wind and sea.
Well-known for its daily tradition of feeding red kites, Bwlch Nant yr Arian Visitor Centre sits at the head of a dramatic valley with views of Cardigan Bay and the Cambrian Mountains.
Coed y Bont is a community woodland situated on the edge of the village of Pontrhydfendigaid in Ceredigion made up of two adjoining woods. The community association has developed a range of facilities for local people and visitors including two level accessible walking trails with several benches along the route.
An untamed mix of raised bog, reedbed, wet grassland, ponds, streams and patches of woodland.
A small and peaceful spot with one of the best wildflower-rich meadows in mid Wales and a woodland of unusual stunted trees.
A stunning landscape of estuary, sea and mountain which is home to a remarkable range of habitats.
Hafren Forest takes its name from the Welsh for the River Severn which passes through the forest and drops into the dramatic Cascades Falls.
Brechfa Forest is the modern name for part of the ancient Glyn Cothi Forest.
Lying in a small deep valley shaped by glaciers, Coed y Cerrig National Nature Reserve is hidden away in the southern part of the Black Mountains in the Brecon Beacons National Park.
Cwm Rhaeadr, which means “valley of the waterfall” in Welsh, is a remote woodland and picnic area situated in the upper Tywi valley in Carmarthenshire.
There is nowhere in Wales with as many spectacular waterfalls in such a small area as Waterfall Country and Dinas Rock car park is the starting point for a short, all ability walk to the spectacular Sgydau Sychryd cascades.
This beautiful woodland and visitor centre is the southern gateway to the Brecon Beacons.
One of the best sites in Wales to see wild birds, reedbeds, saltmarsh and saline lagoons.
Pant y Sais and nearby Crymlyn Bog are wetland sites with boardwalks through the heart of the fen.
This community woodland is located on the site of a former colliery.
The play areas in these woodlands make the most of their natural setting and are a great place for little ones of all abilities to let off steam.
Follow the links to the web pages about each woodland where you will find more details about the facilities to help you decide which one is right for your visit.
Sometimes you just want a day out somewhere with a few home comforts.
Our visitor centres have all you need to make your visit an easy one.
From shops selling ice cream to accessible cafés and toilets, we’ve got all your needs covered.
Follow the links to the web pages about each visitor centre where you will find more details about the facilities to help you decide which one is right for your visit.
This web page is just one aspect of the work we are doing to make our sites more accessible, inclusive and welcoming so that everyone can enjoy the outdoors.
Read our blog to find out more about our work to improve access for all.