A friendly and informed guy was running the place when we visited. For £2.50 an adult you get a guided tour of the room next to the shop which includes a demonstration of how to get into and use a coracle for fishing or exploring. Various types of craft are distributed around this room and each has a story which the guide will pass on.
Included n the entry fee is access to the now derelict watermill further down the lane. This was of the undershot waterwheel type but looks like it hasn't seen use for decades. You are free to wander around this mill and explore it. It's a bit gloomy and dingy in there but it was an industrial mill of its day and not a heritage toy.
Overall it's worth a look round and there's even a picnic table in the grounds if you want a place for a snack. The shop has many and varied items for sale and there is information on how coracles were made. Sources of info to guide you to those who will make you one or help you build your own are also available.
Trying out a coracle on the water isn't part of the visitor experience, something I found disappointing but to be fare, the guide seemed willing to let us try but for the fact he was running the place on his own and couldn't leave it.
An hour will cover the whole visitor experience, the rest of the village isn't much to write home about so you would be advised to try elsewhere for lunch or other attractions. Parking is easiest by the river, there's a large car park charged at £2.50 a vehicle which is easy to get to/ from and is at one end of the bridge.
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