Following the announcement of a short ‘firebreak’ lockdown by the Welsh Government as of 6pm on Friday 23 October, all Cadw staffed and unstaffed sites will be closed until further notice.
Until we can welcome you back in person, you can visit us virtually through our Open Doors Online 3D tours. All you’ll need is a mobile phone or a desk-top computer — of if you have a VR head-set you can be fully-immersed inside your selected adventure.
Diolch and we hope to see you again soon.
Revealing late Roman settlement – but was it originally from the Iron Age?
Covering an area of more than a quarter of a football pitch, this fascinating ancient village features the remains of two round huts and several rectangular buildings encircled by a stone wall 5ft/15m thick. Discoveries of coins, pottery and glass date the settlement to the late Roman period in the 3rd and 4th centuries, though traces of structures outside the enclosure suggest the site may have been in use since the Iron Age.
Thought to belong to a farming community, the walls were probably built to contain livestock rather than for defensive purposes, while the rectangular buildings may have been used as barns and workshops.
For further information, please contact: Traveline Cymru on 0871 200 2233 or National Rail Enquiries on 08457 48 49 50.