Setting off to Sealyham Adventure: Warpool Court Hotel’s Peter Trier Suggests the Outdoors
“Before you step out for a day filled with fun, make sure you get the day started right with a delightful breakfast at the Sea View Restaurant,” says Warpool Court Hotel owner Peter Trier.
A Pembrokeshire Adventure
Head about a half-hour’s drive away to Sealyham Activity Centre and its 100 acres of unspoiled woodland. Since 1986, people have flocked here in search of outdoor adventure and plenty of fun.
You can enjoy activities together as a family or make use of the drop-off Adventure Day Programme for your children. The Centre offers a day-long diversion for children from 8 to 15 years old. Here they can explore beautiful areas of Pembrokeshire overlooking the little River Sealy or other areas of the Pembrokeshire Coast while engaging in awesome activities and making new friends.
Qualified, experienced instructors provide individual personal attention. They encourage participants to seize every opportunity available and build their confidence. Among the skills children learn is how to become an effective team member; others overcome fear of heights or water. Every session is adapted to the age and ability of the group.
Exhilarating and stimulating experiences for you and your children are what’s on the activity menu, with land or water adventures available, including:
- Climbing/Rope Courses
- Hill Walking
- Mountain Biking
- Raft Build
- Ropes Courses
- Team Building
You can choose to participate in up to three activities for the day and will find you’ll get to know other people with a similar interest in experiencing new and unique activities. To find out what you need to bring with you, view a full Adventure Day Kit list.
About Sealyham House and Hounds
The history of the Sealyham Manor is recorded back to the 14th century. Originally, the land was granted to Captain Thomas Tucker in King Edward III’s army, and it remained in the Tucker family until the early 20th century. The land was then sold to the King Edward VII Welsh National Memorial Association. During the 1800s, the Tucker family appears to have been involved in dog breeding, focusing on the Welsh Corgi, Fox Wire Terrier and the English White Terrier.