Stretching 2,295 feet (700 m) over the sea, Llandudno Pier is the longest in Wales, and one of the UK’s finest, and was voted "Pier of the Year 2005" by the members of the National Piers Society.This outstanding iron pier was built in two phases – the straight section (from the gate near Happy Valley) was opened to the public on 1 August 1877.Open all day for refreshments, The Terrace is the perfect place to stop for coffee, lunch, afternoon tea or even an evening meal before you head home.There’s also a specially designed Little People’s Menu for children under the age of 8 which includes tasty choices from Fish Cakes and Fish Fingers to Bite-sized Battered Free Range Chicken, Prime Beef Burgers and Pizza. The town also hosts many fantastic events throughout the year so if you want to coincide your trip with an event why not visit our What’s On page. Just around the corner you will find thebeautiful sea fronts with a 2 mile promenade Llanuduno pier dating back to 1858 is the longest pier in Wales.
The Great Orme Tramway, opened in 1902 is a cable-hauled 3 ft 6 in gauge tramway and is Great Britain's only remaining cable-operated street tramway and one of few surviving in the world..It dominates the town of Conwy with its gatehouse, stepped gables and lookout tower.This "worthy plentiful house" is especially noted for the quality and quantity of its ornamental plasterwork, now fully restored to its original splendour.Located in Beautiful Llanduno North Wales Uncovered in 1987 during a scheme to landscape an area of the Great Orme, the copper mines discovered represent one of the most astounding archaeological discoveries of recent times.
Dating back 4,000 years to the Bronze Age they change our views about the ancient people of Britain and their civilized and structured society 2,000 years before the Roman invasion.
There are also funfair rides and a slide that younger children will love – these are located about half way down the pier.