Price £850 per person (sharing)
Day 1 – Own arrival to Knighton.
Day 2 Walk Knighton to Felindre 15m (24km)
Leaving Knighton, which Owain Glyndwr captured in 1402, the trail continues through farmland and hilly pastures. An open moorland area leads to the little village of Felindre and the Teme Valley
Day 3: Felindre to Abbey Cwm Hir 15.5 miles. (25 km)
Grassy hills, farm tracks and field paths lead from Felindre. Castell y Blaidd (Wolf’s castle) a Norman defensive enclosure is a high vantage point on the walk with views towards the Brecon Beacons. End the day at Abbey Cwmhir, where Glyndwr destroyed the Cistercian Abbey first founded in the 12th century.
Day 4: Abbey Cwm Hir to Llanidloes 15.5 miles (25 km)
Forest plantations, remote tracks and paths lead the way to the market town of Llanidloes, with its timber framed buildings. On the way marvel at the views which reach as far as Cader Idris in Snowdonia
Day 5: Walk Llanidloes to Dylife 14.5 miles (23 km)
Start by walking through woodland and farmland. This area is the heartland of the lead industry in the 18th and 19th centuries. The trail also passes the man-made reservoir of Clywedog. The highest point of the Glyndwr’s Way is reached before the descent down to Dylife.
Day 6: Walk Dylife to Machynlleth 14.5 miles (23 km)
Today’s walk takes you from one valley to another over open moorland, farmland and forest, reaching the town of Machynlleth. This is where Owain Glyndwr set up his parliament when he was crowned Prince of Wales in 1404. His parliament building (The Senedd) still stands in the centre of the town today and can be visited.
Day 7: Walk Machynlleth to Llanbrynmair 16 miles (25.5km)
Overlooking the spectacular Dyfi Valley at low and high levels, the path leads to Cemmaes Road. The trail continues over rolling hills and forests to reach the village of Llanbrynmair.
Day 8: Walk Llanbrynmair to Llanwddyn 18 miles (28.5 km)
A steady climb out of Llanbrynmair takes you back up into the hills. The broad valley of Cwm Nant yr Eira (translated as the Valley of the Snowy Brook) awaits you today as you cross hills, farmland and open moorland. The path then eases off Follow the path through sheep and cattle farms into the Dyfnant Forest. Easy-walking with plenty of wild-flowers which eventually leads to the Victorian Vyrnwy Dam, built in the 1880s. It was the first of its kind in the world. It is also a popular bird-watching area with an RSPB visitor centre and bird hides.
Day 9: Walk Llanwddyn to Meifod 15 miles (24 km)
The River Vyrnwy will be in sight for most of today’s walk, with the path crossing the river on 3 occasions. The Ann Griffiths walk (named after a famous Welsh hymn-writer) shares the trail at Pont Llogel, Dolanog and Pontrobert
Day 10: Walk Meifod to Welshpool 11 miles (18 km)
A succession of small hills with splendid viewpoints will feature your last day of walking, ending at the busy market town of Welshpool. Powis Castle, now run by the National Trust is a recommended visit..
Day 11: Own departure.
Solo walkers – i.e. those walking on their own please add £35 per night.
For those walking with others but prefer a single room please add £20 single supplement per night.
Rest days from £45 per night.