Newborough BeachNewborough, Anglesey
Newborough beach, Anglesey, North Wales
Newborough beach is the largest on Anglesey, and one of the prettiest too! It is backed by sand dunes and forest, with stunning views of the Llŷn Peninsula and Snowdonia.
Easily accessible, it’s a popular destination for kite surfers and fans of other water sports. You can’t fail to be wowed by the view as you walk through the sand dunes.
Newborough beach is approximately 3.5 miles long, stretching all the way from Abermenai Point, on the Menai Strait in the south, to Llanddwyn Island in the north - so there’s plenty of space to have fun! The huge sand dunes behind are very popular with children, and the forest is a fabulous place for a family bike ride. It’s no wonder this magnificent stretch of sand features in Julia Bradbury’s 2016 ITV series “Walks with a View!”
This large sandy beach, with stunning views in every direction, is the ideal spot for a walk. As well as sports enthusiasts, it’s enjoyed by nature lovers and photographers. The beach and warren are all part of a National Nature Reserve and Red Squirrel Sanctuary.
A great beach for families!
Dogs love it here!
A huge beach with crystal clear waters.
Sand dunes and forest to explore.
Super for watersports - especially kitesurfing/windsurfing.
There are great loos in the car park by the beach. Open all year round, including disabled facilities and outside taps.
In peak weeks there is an ice cream and burger van in the car park.
Picnic tables, barbecue areas, cycle stands and drinking water.
There are interpretation/ information boards at the nature reserve car park and also further along the paths.
Access from the main car park to the beach is a short walk over the dunes. There is also a wooden boardwalk that leads to a viewing point over the main beach and into the forest. The ‘drop’ down onto the beach is a little steep in places. There are steps and steep-ish routes onto the island. The walk along the beach is easy-going, as are those through the woodland areas. Walking through the sand-dunes can be tough and there are steep inclines at times.
A ban operates on the section of the beach west of the main access point, from 1st April to 30th September when dogs are not allowed on the beach between the main car park (at the end of the toll road) and the causeway to Llanddwyn (nor on Llanddwyn). You can still take them to the other beach areas, and throughout the forest.
Yes. Popular off the beach, and from the rocks off Llanddwyn Island to the right - and Abermenai Point to the left. Well known for all the usual including Mackerel - but also for Bass! The tide-race up and down the Menai Strait makes things interesting, with the bass following and feeding off smaller fish as it rushes in and out as the tide turns. Night fishing in the area is common.
You are responsible for your own safety when visiting a suggested beach. We make no representations or warranties as to the accuracy of the information on this site in relation to any of the suggested beaches. While we try to ensure that all beaches on this site are suitable for the purpose for which they are suggested, you should be aware that no beach is entirely safe and all beaches carry a degree of risk to person and property. It is your responsibility to ensure that you mitigate any such inherent risks.
We accept no responsibility for loss or damage to personal effects, personal accident, injury or public liability in relation to a suggested beach on this site (although we do not exclude or limit in any way our liability to you where it would be unlawful to do so). Furthermore, while we try to ensure that all suggested beaches are open to the public, this is liable to change and you should ensure that this is the case before you visit. Please respect private property (including livestock), as we accept no responsibility for trespassing or damage to private property, to either you or any third party. Please take extra care around steep drops on cliff paths. Water quality may vary and be aware that some beaches may not allow dogs.
Always follow advice from relevant authorities, including HM Coastguard and any lifeguards present on the beach. Swimming flags must always be adhered to. Currents can be strong enough to drag even a strong swimmer, and rocks and unexpected shallow or deep water may not always be obvious. Swimming should only be done in calm conditions when supervised from land, ideally by a lifeguard on a flagged beach. Avoid swimming around boats, jet skis or surfers. Check the weather forecast and tide timetables in advance of a visit to a beach. Always pack water and appropriate clothing. Be aware of the risk of sunburn and wear a high-factor sun-cream. Children and pets should be supervised at all times, and dogs should be kept on a lead.
The contents of this site is provided for general information only. It is not intended to amount to advice on which you should rely. Where this site contains links to other sites and resources provided by third parties, these links are provided for your information only. Such links should not be interpreted as approval by us of those linked websites or information you may obtain from them. We have no control over the contents of those sites or resources.
If you do find any errors relating to any of our suggested beaches, we would be grateful if you would let us know by emailing us at email@example.com
Near to this beach