Despite warnings of lack of parking I found enough space at the side of the road on the grass verge . After jumping the low wall it was just 60 yds to the stones, of the three burial chambers i went to today these were the easiest to get to but the saddest to behold, nobody likes piles but these were rediculous .
The two chambers are about 8m apart ,and when still standing may have resembled Dyffryn Ardudwy, they have a good veiw of Snowdonia on a nice day.
Just to the north of these two ruined burial chambers is Llyn Llwydiarth and the mountain Mynydd Llwydiarth. Evans-Wentz described the story told by two local sisters, Miss Mary Owen and Mrs Betsy Thomas (who were 103 and 100 years old respectively, when he spoke to them in 1911).
There were many of the Tylwyth Teg on the Llwydiarth Mountain above here, and round the Llwydiarth Lake where they used to dance; and whenever the prices at the Llangefri market were to be high they would chatter very much at night. They appeared only after dark; and all the good they ever did was singing and dancing.
This is a very busy road and we could find nowhere near the stone to pull over.
Time was against us and I didn’t have the time to park further away and walk to the stone.
Therefore a ‘drive by’ would have to suffice.
The Burial Chamber was just about visible over the stone wall and appears to be built on a mound.