Some of the links listed may be useful if you want to find out more about certain issues, enjoy your National Park or find something to do-
Please see RELATED CONTENT menu for further information about these topics:
Access and Public Rights of Way issues. If you have a concern about local Access issues or Public Rights of Way (public footpaths, bridleways, etc). Access is the key to the enjoyment and understanding of the National Park and our aim is to promote public access within the National Park in appropriate and sustainable ways which do not conflict with our conservation objectives.
Getting Involved. Our Volunteer’s Scheme can provide you with a wide range of practical opportunities to assist us as we care for the protected landscape that is the Brecon Beacons National Park. From weekly volunteer work parties with the wardens to the Car Park Watch scheme, there's a plenty to do on the ground.
Walking Your Way to Health Projects. From easy, short strolls to more energetic walks, there are plenty of opportunities to go on guided walks to build up or maintain your fitness levels.
Easier and Disabled Access Walks. Over 50 routes, sites and attractions are listed in the Places to Visit with Easier Access guide. The highlighted routes are perfect for parents with pushchairs, disabled people or those of us that just want a nice easy stroll.
Visit your Brecon Beacons! With over 520 square miles to explore, there's bound to be somewhere you haven't yet visited in your national park. From its remote wilderness, contrasting with sheltered ancient woodlands, reservoirs, breathtaking waterfalls, caves and windswept uplands, there's something for everyone here.
National Park Management Plan. The NPMP is a requirement of the 1995 Environment Act. It sets out a vision for the whole Park over the coming years, which has been endorsed by a wide range of consultees. It also includes aims and objectives for all the NP's activities, and the actions needed to bring these about, whether by the NPA itself or by partner organisations.
Development Control. New buildings, major alterations, enlargement of existing buildings and many changes in the use of buildings and land require planning permission. This is to protect and enhance our surroundings, to preserve important buildings and natural areas and strengthen the local economy. However, not ALL extensions and alterations to dwelling houses require planning permission.
Keep up to date with all the latest news and let us know what you think.Webcast of Authority meetings
View our meetings live or visit the archive.Committees Calendar
Details of forthcoming Committee meetings including agendasReport illegal offroading
You can report illegal offroading to the Police here.More News
Keep up to date with the park's news this month.