Carn Llidi. It looked formidable even from this distance, let alone closer up!
We continued with our walk, and were about to turn right here. At some point in the past a few little fields had been made using drystone walls - no shortage of stone here. Now they were largely given over to heather and gorse.
Looking behind us as we began to climb.
Another time, we keep on walking along the coastal path. It was so beautiful.
Above and below: More stone-walled fields, but these were properly maintained and grazed by sheep.
We had the sea to our backs now, and this was the view inland, where it flattens out completely.
One of the unregistered Welsh Mountain broodmares out on the rough land. Her blagdon markings would make her desirable to gypsy horse breeders.
Here were some of her friends. The grey against the fence was having a good scratch and making the post squeak.
It didn't look so steep from here - but the approach was from the other side and looked much worse!
What you can't see were the many insects and recent hatchings of various butterflies - Peacocks for one - which were flying past and around us.
Looking at the acres of gorse and blackthorn blooming, not to mention celendines, primroses and other wild flowers, it is a perfect habitat for insects.
And Thrift was starting to bloom on the coast edge. If I remember rightly, this plant used to be on the back of the old threepenny bit . . .
One final look at the beach before we left the headland. Lots of folk were enjoying the sand and the sea, but I bet it was cold in the water this early in the year.
We had a stroll round the tiny city of St David's afterwards, but were too late for lunch and the piece of cake I fancied was scarce too, but I found a delicious slice of lemon and coconut cake with butter icing which hit the spot.
Back to normal postings after this.