From rail to trail: arrive by train, explore on foot.
Many of our stations act as gateways to renowned national trails and walking routes in Wales. Pack up your rucksack, pull on your hiking boots and jump aboard one of our trains to go straight from rail to trail.
Ramblers Cymru station walks
Glyndŵr’s Way National Trail
The Glyndŵr’s Way provides 135 miles of walking routes that delve through wide, open moorlands and Welsh woodlands. The route begins at Knighton and ends at Welshpool - both well connected with Transport for Wales routes. That means you can take the weight off your feet following a hike full of stunning natural scenery.
See the full Glyndŵr’s Way National Trail and plan your route.
Offa’s Dyke Path National Trail
Offa’s Dyke trail is 177 miles long; starting in England the trail meanders past The Dyke early in the route with miles of Welsh heritage to follow. Passing through Chepstow crossing the Welsh border at Redbrook and stretching as far as Prestatyn.
See the full Offa’s Dyke Path National Trail and choose how far you’ll travel today.
Wales Coast Path
The longest of the three, the Pembrokeshire Coastal Path is 185 miles of walking routes across Britain’s only coastal National Park. Beginning in St Dogmaels and finishing in Amroth, this path will share unmissable views and breathtaking nature along crumbling cliff tops and open beaches along key Welsh destinations such as Newport, Fishguard, and Skrinkle which can be reached by Manorbier station.
It’s also a part of the bigger Wales Coast Path, keeping you well connected with beautiful parts of our country.
Get a taste of the sea air and explore the full Pembrokeshire Coast Path today.
Not sure where you’d like to visit? There are plenty of walking options for you along our rail network. We’ve highlighted some walking trails from across our network to inspire your next trip. There are also lots of scenic walking trails across Wales for more adventurous ramblers.