The Brecon Beacons National Park covers over 500 square miles, from Llandeilo in the west to Hay on Wye in the east.
One of the most rural counties in Wales, overlooking Cardigan Bay, Ceredigion offers unspoilt countryside and uncrowded beaches.
For those who really want to escape it all then mid Wales is the place to go.
Stretching from the village of Mordiford just south of the City of Hereford to the rocky outcrops of Chepstow Castle and covering 72 miles of the banks of the River Wye, the Wye Valley is an AONB.
The Isle of Anglesey (Ynys Môn in Welsh) is situated off the north-west coast of Wales near the beautiful Snowdonia mountain range.
Llandudno is one of the largest and most popular of the Welsh seaside resorts, and still retains much of its Victorian character and charm.
This being frontier country, there are plenty of historic sites, fortresses and castles which remind us of the area's turbulent past.
The area covered by Snowdonia Mountains and Coast is not surprisingly dominated by the Snowdonia National Park.
Cardiff is the capital city of Wales, Europe's youngest capital and one of the fastest-growing cities in Britain
Carmarthenshire is the largest County in Wales, situated in the south west.
Lodged in the spine of a half-moon bay, the maritime city of Swansea nestles in the shadow of seven hills, between parklands and the tides of an inspirational shoreline.