A surfer checks the waves at Rhossili. Image by Claire Beach.
Wales' coastline is littered with pristine beaches, reefs and river mouths all perfect for surfing. There are now more than 250,000 surfers in the UK, many of whom live and surf here in Wales.
Surfing beach guides
Use these beach guides with care and always seek advice if you're unsure about where to surf. Never surf alone and always let someone know where you're going.
South East Wales has a strong surfing tradition and an abundance of surf spots, attracting surfers from along the M4 corridor.
Heading west, you'll notice a dramatic change in the sea colour as you approach Gower and Pembrokeshire.
North of Pembrokeshire lies Cardigan Bay, where hidden reefs and secluded sandy bays lie dormant, waiting patiently for sw storms.
Pebbled point breaks and river mouths make way for the pristine surfing beaches of the Llyn Peninsula and Anglesey.
Welsh surfing features
Tired of watching? Find a qualified surf school in your area. It's never too late to start.
A look at the rules of surfing etiquette in Wales which keep the sport safe and fun for everyone.
Surf conditions, reports, cams and forecast websites for surfing locations around Wales.
Save petrol and maximise surf time by learning to use the latest wave buoy information for the Welsh coast.
Wales is full of great surfing beaches. Here are the best ones.
Discover which species you're likely to encounter whilst surfing in Wales.
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