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Route Summary:

The Ceiriog Valley Walk is a local trail that joins the villages of Dyffryn Ceiriog in North East Wales.

19.74 km 706 m 6-7 hours

Calculate the time using Naismith’s Rule and factor in your own pace.

Start and Finish: Chirk - Llanarmon Dyffryn Ceiriog


There are a number of pubs on the way, with Llanarmon DC boasting two – The Hand and the West Arms, making walking it in this direction particularly appealing. Both pubs also do food.


none noted

Remember that we cannot outline every single hazard on a walk – it’s up to you to be safe and competent. Read up on Mountain Safety , Navigation and what equipment you’ll need.

Public Transport:

The route has been designed around public transport, from the start at Chirk Station with return buses available from various sections of the walk. There are only a handful of buses back from Llanarmon DC, the no 64.

Traveline for UK Public Transport
Parking and Post Code for Sat Nav (where applicable): LL14 5PQ

Free parking in Chirk  town centre – (behind Hand Hotel)

Weather Forecast:

Check out our Best Mountain Weather Forecast?

Ceiriog Valley Walk Route Map and GPX Download

Download the GPX File

Recommended Maps

The official site provides printable 1:25,000 mapping so you probably won’t even need to buy a map.


Summits and Places on this Route

No summits were found but here are a few nearby

Places Nearby:


Ceiriog Valley Walk Details

The Ceiriog Valley Walks is a waymarked trail from Chirk on the English border deep into the Berwyn Hills of North Wales. The Ceiriog Valley Walk was devised by the Chirk and Ceiriog Valley Partnership in order to connect all the villages in the valley. It’s also devised around public transport, so even if it a linear walk you can easily return to your starting point. Of course, you could always stay at Llanarmon DC in one of the hotels and walk back the next day. The Hand, despite the remote location is quite luxurious and has a high quality menu available.

The route starts from Chirk, following good tracks and bridlways, including the Maelor Way and the confusingly similarly named Ceiriog Trail which is a bridleway promoted for equestrian and mountain biking. Crossing the Offa’s Dyke National Trail before heading off through the villages of Pontfadog, Glyn Ceiriog and eventually to Llanarmon Dyffryn Ceiriog.

For full details of this walk, visit the official site.

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