Dewiswch eich iaith
Please select your language preference
Hoffwn weld y wefan yn Gymraeg
Parhau yn y Gymraeg
Gallwch newid iaith unrhyw bryd
I would like to view the website in English
Continue in English
You can switch language anytime

Covering a total of 823 square miles, Snowdonia is Wales’ largest National Park. Home to over 26,000 people, Eryri’s landscape is steeped with culture, history, and heritage, where the Welsh language is part of the day-to-day fabric of the area.

Nearly 4 million people visit Eryri every year to explore its towering peaks and breath-taking valleys, find tranquillity in its lesser-trodden paths and discover its extensive recreation opportunities.

mountain ranges
miles of coastline
hectares of native woodland
of Snowdonia's population speak Welsh
miles of route to explore
Plan your Visit
Plan your Visit
Get the most out of your time in Snowdonia by planning your visit ahead.
Snowdon Lily
Learn how we can protect Snowdonia National Park for generations to come.
Llyn Cau with Cadair Idris
Globally renowned geology, species of international importance and a rich history and heritage are just some of the things that make Eryri so special.
Aerial photo of hikers on Snowdon summit
Yr Wyddfa (Snowdon)
All the information you’ll need to plan your ascent to Snowdonia’s most popular peak.
Planning and Development
Information regarding planning and development in Snowdonia National Park.
Maps, local produce and National Park souvenirs.
Walking in Snowdonia
Snowdonia has a beautifully diverse range of walks all with their own special qualities.
View all Walks & Routes
Cwm Idwal, Ogwen
One of the most impressive areas of the National Park’s landscape.
Benar Boardwalk, Harlech
A wooden boardwalk that stands within the Morfa Dyffryn National Nature Reserve.
Crimpiau, Capel Curig
A challenging hike to one of Snowdonia’s smaller and lesser-known peaks.
Llyn Tegid North, Y Bala
A lengthy hike along the hills of Llyn Tegid's northern shore.
Lôn Gwyrfai, Rhyd Ddu
One of the National Park's most versatile routes stretching between Beddgelert and Rhyd Ddu.
Llanfihangel y Pennant, Cader Idris
One of two routes to the summit of Cader Idris along its southern slopes.
Rhyd Ddu Path, Yr Wyddfa (Snowdon)
A route to the summit of Yr Wyddfa (Snowdon) beginning at the small village of Rhyd Ddu.
Pyg Track, Yr Wyddfa (Snowdon)
One of two routes starting from Pen y Pass, the Pyg Track is a rocky and difficult path with several steep climbs.
A landscape of endless discovery
Globally renowned geology, species of international importance and a rich history and heritage are just some of the things that make Eryri so special.
Discover Eryri
Landscapes and Wildlife
Lakes and Rivers
From calm streams to towering waterfalls. Epic lakes to peaceful ponds. Eryri’s landscape has an abundance of lakes and rivers to explore.
Landscapes and Wildlife
The forests of Snowdonia are a hidden world of spectacular wildlife and magnificent plants.
Landscapes and Wildlife
The Wonder of Peatlands
These waterlogged areas of land are full of amazing wildlife, but their defining feature might just be one of nature’s best answers to climate change.
Latest News from the Park Authority
Audit of the 2021/22 accounts – Notice of electors’ rights
Smarter parking around Yr Wyddfa (Snowdon) & Ogwen
Ditch the disposable barbecue: heatwave sparks warning from National Parks Wales
Mistar Urdd reaches dizzying heights to celebrate the Urdd’s centenary
A working, living landscape
Eryri is dotted with communities across the landscape where culture, language and history intertwine to create a unique and lively identity.
Discover Culture, Language and Community
A farmer looks over her fields
Culture, Language and Community
Agriculture: The backbone of Snowdonia's daily life
Agriculture has been a part of the fabric of Snowdonia for centuries—it’s inherent in the culture and daily lives of many of the National Park’s residents.
This site is registered on as a development site.