St Dogmaels - General area
The neighbourhood was the haunt of particularly pesky fairies who would lead men off the paths at night and let them wander aimlessly until dawn. One man claimed he had walked to the north pole, but of course, some people exaggerate.
St Dogmaels - Sagranus Stone and nearby stream
The Sagranus Stone which now stands in the church was once used as a footbridge across a nearby stream. While used as a bridge the stone had a reputation as being haunted by a white lady who would cross at midnight.
St Govan's Head - St Govan's Chapel (and surrounding area)
When the church bell was stolen and dropped into the sea, it was recovered by supernatural means and concealed within solid rock. When the rock is tapped, the ringing of the bell can be heard. Some have speculated St Govan was in fact Sir Gawain, who became a hermit after Arthur's death. Another legend says anyone who tries counting the steps which lead to the Chapel will reach varying totals depending on whether they ascend or descend. Finally, the chapel was home to an expanding, hollow stone that would change shape and size depending on who attempted to climb inside. Once inside, a wish would be granted.
Stackpole - Collection of prehistoric stones
Stones still present
This collection of rocks is said to jig and jive at certain times of the day.
Stackpole Elidor - Stackpole Court (no longer standing)
A headless coachman driving headless horses pulling a headless lady in a coach would travel around the former court building. The woman in the coach, named as Lady Matthias, was exorcised many years prior to the demolition of the building.
Stradey - Old Stradey House
This phantom woman may also be responsible for playing the organ late at night.
Talley - Ruins of Talley Abbey
The sound of phantom singing was heard emerging from under this ruined abbey.
Talley - Talley House
This shadowy figure, believed by some to be a monk, has been reported moving around the building.
Talybont - Bedd Taliesin
Stones still present
Taliesin, the sixth century chief bard of Britain, is reputed to be buried under this barrow. His bones are protected by magical means - the last time an attempt was made to excavate them, a storm suddenly erupted and scared the diggers away.
Talybont - Unidentified house
Circa May 1910
Two brothers and a sister who shared this house claimed to be plagued by nightly rapping, the slamming of doors, disembodied footsteps ascending the staircase, and the cries of a child.
Tefin - House built on very old cottages along the main road.
The source unknown, this house is reportedly haunted by the sounds of knocking at night, footsteps running up the staircase during the day, and voices which can be heard downstairs by people trying to sleep upstairs.
Tenby - Between Tenby and Sampson Cross
Every night (reoccurring)
A headless team of horses driven by a headless coachman carries a headless lady in a coach along this road every night. As they reach the crossroads known as Sampson Cross, some ten miles from their starting point, they all disappear in a large explosion. Some people believe the entities have been laid, and now rest in a nearby lake.
Tenby - Church
Thought to be a former parish priest, this ghostly figure in a cassock walks down the aisle before fading away.
Tenby - Number 1 The Paragon
Mid twentieth century
A mother and daughter living at the property reported hearing heavy footsteps followed by the scraping of a piece of furniture being dragged across the floor. Each blamed the other for the sounds until a family discussion reviled no one living at the house was the cause.
A water fairy.
The Black Mountain / Myddfai - Llyn y Fan Fach mountain lake
Circa thirteenth century
A legend tells of a lake fairy that once emerged from Llyn y Fan Fach and married a local man. She eventually returned home to the lake after her husband hit her, but only after bearing him three sons; she later returned to teach them medical skills.
Tregaron burns before the flood.
Tregaron - Llyn-y-Maes
This lake covers what is said to be the original Tregaron - within a few hours, the village was burnt to the ground and then flooded with water to atone for the sins of the evil villagers, who all died during the event.
Trelech - Unknown Lane in the area
Unknown, likely pre-nineteenth century
One witness heard invisible hounds moving down the road. Shortly after, a woman visiting Trelech died, and the route her body was taken matched that of the phantom dogs.
Trelech a'r Betws (also spelt Trellech a'r Betws) - Prehistoric tumulus
A gwiber, or large lizard, protects this ancient tumulus.
Trimsaran - Area of road between Llanelli and Trimsaran, between Farriers Arms and speed camera
A driver was reported to have seen a ghostly stagecoach moving slowly up the road before disappearing close to a pub.
Tumble - Unknown house
Residents in this property reported a ghost which could be heard entering the bedroom and wishing them a 'good night' before leaving again.
Whitland - River Taf, near Gwal-y-Filiast burial chamber
A naturally formed hole in the stones was said to have been created by Merlin so Arthur could cook his dinner.
Ysbyty Ystwyth - Llwyn Malees mine
14/15 (or 7/8) July 1884
A glowing light which appeared to flit around an office was witnessed by several people after dark. The following night, the light returned even brighter, and this time a woman and two men could be seen moving around the building. Nothing occurred on the third night. It was debated whether the 'ghosts' were paranormal entities or three people playing a joke.
Yscarhir (aka Yscanhir) (note - does not appear on maps, so likely a pseudonym) - Pont Cnwca bach (bridge)
Likely pre nineteenth century
An entity which took to haunting this bridge would terrify people into jumping over the edge after a 'cold dread' took over their bodies. On man claimed that he had seen the ghost which grinned a ghastly grin.
The Devil, once again tricked.
Yspytty Ystwyth - Church wall
Legend - Old Nick
This local wizard had made a pact with Satan, and in return for power Llyyd's soul would belong to Old Nick whether 'buried inside a churchyard or out'. On his deathbed, the wily wizard asked his friends to bury him under the churchyard wall, thus preventing the Devil taking his due.