About The Gower
An Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty
As a truly unique corner of the world, Gower has some of the best kept secrets. With sleepy villages, cosy pubs, miles of sea-kissed sand, award-winning views, world renown surf and rock climbing and historical landmarks, it’s all here.
Gower boasts over six castles, historical monuments, ancient churches and numerous caves - some of which are of international importance. Add to this the rural expanse of the moor and common land, farms and marsh it’s not hard to see the fascination of Gower.
To find out more about Gower's caves, shipwrecks and ghost stories, as well as printable information sheets about all the attractions, beaches and legends, visit the Gower Infomation Site.
Some of our favourite places on Gower are a mere stones throw from the Brewery frontdoor.
Weobley castle, is a very picturesque fortified manor house and with outstanding views over Llanrhidian Marsh and Loughor Estuary is definitely worth a visit.
Whitford Point Lighthouse, situated at the edge of Cwm Ivy Mash stands at 44 feet. Made completely from cast iron, this unusual lighthouse was established in 1854 and is the only structure of its kind in the UK.
Arthur's Stone on Cefn Bryn is a neolithic burial tomb dating back to 2500 BC. There are many stories behind this monument, one of which has it that this stone was thrown from the shoe of King Arthur all the way from Carmarthenshire! It was one of the first sites to be protected under the ancient monuments act of 1882.
No tour of North Gower would be complete without visiting the home to Gower Marsh lamb and Selwyn where you can try fresh cockles harvested straight from the estuary!
There are many outstanding views, coastlines to explore, rocks to climb and breaks to surf. From the steep cliffs of Rhossili, Worms Head and Three Cliffs Bay to the secret inlets around Port Eynon and Rotherslade Bay, Gower is a gift that keeps on giving.
As everyone here knows, Gower views are best enjoyed with a Gower brew.