“A fine example of an ancient woodland, rich in rare Atlantic bryophytes. Its primitive flora of mosses, liverworts and ferns actually occupy two distinct woodlands with different histories: Coed Crafnant and Coed Dolbebin. Together they form part of the extensive Rhinog Site of Special Scientific Interest within the Snowdonia National Park. The native oak tree canopy has provided a warm, moist, and humid environment for at least 6,000 years.” North Wales Wildlife Trust.
Come and join us in this beautiful ancient woodland as we help the North Wales Wildlife Trust install their new interpretation for the site. We will be joined for the day by reserve officer Rob Booth, who will be on hand to answer any questions you may have about the reserve and how it is managed.”