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The Weather in Chepstow
Check out the climate diagram for Chepstow. This year, July will have the highest average temperatures. On the other hand, you could have temperatures dropping under 3° in February. The rainiest month is July, while the driest month is March.
Discover Iron Age hill forts with a Chepstow holiday cottage
The Normans considered the area around Chepstow worth claiming over a thousand years ago. Besides an impressive castle on the River Wye and the lush Wye Valley, there's plenty to see and do with family or friends at Chepstow accommodations.
Rediscover this ancient port town at the confluence of the wine trade, shipbuilding, and salmon fishing. Chepstow Museum presents photographs, posters, and prints illustrating the heritage of Chepstow through the ages, along with riveting artefacts from its long history.
A thousand years old, Chepstow Castle is the proud owner of one of the oldest castle doors in Europe. The castle has morphed through the ages to reflect architectural trends and military technology. For centuries, the castle was used as a stronghold, and its colourful history is contained in its onsite museum.
Grottoes and painting
Just a few minutes from Tintern Abbey, Ladybird Pottery offers your family the opportunity to get crafty. Choose from an array of pottery and create artwork you can take home as a souvenir of your holiday.
Children love to explore Dewstow Gardens & Grottoes, which were developed during the golden age of gardening, in the late 1800s. Wend your way through meandering paths to water features and intriguing focal points, past exotic plants and lush vegetation.
Caerwent Roman Town is a haven for aspiring archaeologists. Once the capital of the Silures tribe, it has 4th-century walls, a forum, and temple.
Meanwhile, Offa's Dyke Path, a National Trail, winds through the breathtaking and brilliant green Brecon Beacons National Park, connecting with the Shropshire Hills and the Wye Valley. You'll pass Iron Age hillforts, castles, and impressive bridges as you explore this Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty. Don't miss the Devil's Pulpit, a limestone pillar overlooking Tintern Abbey, the subject of the famous Wordsworth poem.
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