Intro stuff



Upper waterfall

The uppermost section of this waterfall is artificial and was likely constructed in the 1800s, at the same time as the steps alongside which have now fallen into disrepair. It is said these steps once connected all three waterfalls making them easily accessible for public viewing, but it is no longer possible to descend beyond the upper waterfall area via the steps and few signs of them remain further down the valley.

Middle waterfall

Lower waterfall

Nant-y-Ffrith Lower Waterfall

Walking routes

Nant-y-Ffrith Hall

Nant-y-Ffrith Road


Photo © Colin Park (cc-by-sa/2.0)

Free to use images

Professional images often can’t be used without hefty licencing fees. The lack of freely-available images can stifle local bloggers, content creators, students and even Wikipedia editors. To help combat this, we’ll be releasing a selection of our own images from recent festivals under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International licence.

This means anyone can use the photos on this page, for free, for any reason, on the basis that:

  • You credit the image to SustainableDaysOut wherever used and include a link to this page
  • You state the image has been used under a ‘CC BY 4.0‘ licence and include a link to the licence terms

This applies to the images below, on this page only and not to any other content on this website.

Video content

The videos embedded above, and others not used, are also provided with a Creative Commons licence. Though they’re marked with this licence on YouTube, no official facility is provided to download them for reuse, so we’re providing direct links to the files below:

Creative Commons Licence
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.