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The Wye Valley Walk
The River Wye at 136 mile (218km)it is one of the longest rivers in the UK and the Wye Valley Walk is a wonderful walk for relaxation.  Follow the Wye through the battle scarred Anglo-Welsh borders to where it pours in rocky cascades from its mountain source; a walk of startling contrasts from ravine gorge cloaked in woodland, through meadow and orchard, to rugged and remote uplands. Taking in the beutiful scenery that only Wales can provide. You may be lucky and find many species of animals and plantlife seen rarely in other parts. A truly great experience.
Elan Valley Trail
The spectacular Elan Valley Trail follows the path of the old Birmingham Corporation Railway past the Elan Valley reservoirs which were built between 1892 and 1904 to supply Birmingham with water.   Set among the mountains of mid Wales, the Elan Valley boasts some beautiful scenery and is rich in wildlife. The reservoirs are a string of four narrow lakes running north-south which boast some of the most beautiful dams in the whole of the country. The route is mostly traffic-free and climbs from the Gateway at Cwmdauddwr to the end of Penygarreg Reservoir. Originally part of an old railway line built during the construction of the stunning Elan Valley reservoirs, the traffic free Elan Valley Trail runs from Rhayader into the heart of the Elan Valley, often referred to as the Lake District of Wales.
Rhayader Walkers
A very friendly group of walkers led by local people who know the area.  They meet Tuesday evening’s  at Rhayader Leisure Centre / Dark Lane car park at 6.10pm for 6.15pm start.  Walkers of all abilities are welcome.
There are lots of walks in the local area, and information regarding the routes can be obtained from the local cycle shop- Clive Powell’s Bikes in West Street, these routes are for both cycling and walking.