I HAVE CREATED THIS PAGE OF ANGLESEY COASTAL LINKS TO THE ADMIRALTY EASY TIDE WEBSITE FOR THOSE OF YOU WHO ARE ALWAYS TYPING IN KEYWORDS REQUESTING TIDAL INFORMATION.
The tide timetables that you find below are collections of technical data representing values in Mathematical Models.
Tide Timetables do not supply you with information about the impact of strong, directional winds that can create unstable and occasionally very dangerous conditions.
Prevailing and Localised Weather conditions should ALWAYS be taken into consideration.
Also, remember that the West Coast of Anglesey can be subject to large waves created by the Ferries regularly moving in and out of Holyhead a couple of times each day.
YOU HAVE BEEN SUITABLY WARNED!
Daylight Saving Warning: EasyTide predictions are based on the
standard time of the country concerned. For the UK this is GMT.
(from 02:00 am on Sunday 25th October 2009 until 01:00am on Sunday 28th March 2010).
You'll find Amlwch on the north east coast of Anglesey. It is a small town situated directly below Parys Mountain, a weird and almost alien landscape that is testimony to the appalling suffering of the local community down the centuries.
Amlwch people have now employed historical irony to turn this on its head. They have created a wonderful visitor experience on the mountain and a visitor centre down in then old Porth Amlwch (Amlwch Port).
Gateway to Anglesey. The square green below the bridge is a very popular fishing spot as the tide turns. Taking great care you could cross the Thomas Telford's bridge road and glance down and along the Menai Straits where a great deal of shore fishing takes place.
St Tysilo's Island is very popular and is easily accessible from the Belgian Promenade.
I used carry out Marine Surveys along the Straits.
The stretch between here and the Britannia Bridge can be ridiculously dangerous.
The size of the tide and the standing wave can really get the heart thumping.
See the yellow fixed buoy between the bridges? That's a bit exciting in a zodiac inflateable when the tide turns.
This is where The Royal Charter went down in 1859.
One hundred years and a day later Coxswain Dic Evans and his crew of three heroes pulled off an astonishing rescue of the Hindlea. It was right on the rocks and the lifeboat heroes would not back off until the rescue was achieved.
Excellent ledge fishing in front of the Royal Charter Monument.