Anglesey Jetski Safari aims to bring the beauty of North Wales in a new and exhilaration way. Please take a look below at our frequently asked questions to find out more. If you have any further questions please don’t hesitate to contact us..
Call us now on 01248 665017 to book your Jetski Safari or email us at email@example.com for further information.
Based in the historic Port Dinorwic, Anglesey Jetski Safaris is located in one of the most beautiful coastal positions along the famous Menai Strait.
With the towns of Caernarfon and Bangor less than ten minutes drive away, and Snowdon, the second highest mountain in the UK also ten minutes away. We are based at the perfect spot to be part of your scenic tour of North Wales.
Parking, changing facilities and hot showers are provided at the marina
Also within the marina is the Port Dinorwic Hotel which has a restaurant, pool and garden with fantastic views for those who may not be going out on the water.
Address for SatNav : Y Felinheli, Gywnedd LL56 4JN
The North Wales’s Leading Jetski Experience We at Anglesey Jetski Safaris have made conscious effort to give you the best experience on a jet ski possible. A guided tour where you are in control, a vehicle to provide an unique way to access scenery from the sea to view the Snowdonia mountain range.
We have the very latest 2019 Sea Doo GTI Personal Watercraft. These skis are packed full of exciting new features and we guarantee you won’t be disappointed. From a deeper v hull for a more comfortable ride to the Intelligent Braking system.
Personal Equipment We take your personal safety very seriously therefore provide all our customers with buoyancy aids, helmets within you package. We also have a range of wet suits and wet suit socks that you can use free of charge. Many customers bring their own wet suits but please call ahead to ask if we have a wetsuit your size.
Try before you buy? Looking to purchase a Jet ski?
Why not try a Jetski Safari to get a feel of the watercraft and the local area. If you then go onto purchase a Jetski through Derbyshire Off Road Centre you will be able to redeem half the price of the Safari against a new Jetski. Anglesey JetSki Limited is not a Jet ski Dealership
Our Social and Environmental Policy for Watercraft Operations
In the UK, it is not a legal requirement to hold a licence before you ride or own a Jet Ski. Jet skis are designed to be capable of operating at high speed in shallow water, and by their small size be able to wave jump. It is only reasonable then to expect that operators will wish to use them according to their full potential.
Like any sports all elements from risk, social and economic impact needs to be review. There are clubs and organisation like PWC Gwynedd who we workl with to promote safe and responsible use of Personal Watercraft in the coastal waters of North Wales
All PWC operators and boaters participate in the ecosystem we are not separate from nature, but a part of it. As boaters, we cannot ignore the effect we have on the environment. The waters that we enjoy may be impacted by our actions. Every boater has a responsibility to learn and use environmentally safe boating practices that will protect the waters for the future.
As a watercraft user, you are considered a boater. All watercraft users need to understand boating regulations.
Jet Ski Anglesey Limited is a commercial RYA Training Centre, we also promote the sport within North Wales’ by managing the only Jetski Safari or Jet Ski Tour in the region; where beginners are taught, trained and experince an introduction to the safe use and benefits of small personal water craft. We recourage the safe use of jetski through a formal day training course through the RYA – We recommend all jetski owners to complete the course and gain a PWC Ceertificate.
Refuel on land to reduce any chances of spilling oil or gas into the water.
Fill the tank carefully. Do not over-fill the tank. If spillage occurs, catch any accidental spills with an absorbent pad. Dispose of the pad properly.
Check and clean your engine well away from shorelines. Water and fuel do not mix and can harm the water’s delicate micro-organisms as well as the animals that feed on them, potentially upsetting the entire food chain.
In shallow waters, boats may stir up the bottom and suspended sediments, which limit light penetration and deplete oxygen. This can affect fish and bird feeding. To avoid this effect, ride in main channels and limit riding in shallow water.
When it is necessary to ride in shallow water, keep vessel at an idle speed. In coastal areas be aware of low tide; the waters may be substantially more shallow at these times, revealing sea grass beds and other delicate vegetation.
Vegetation such as sea grasses are delicate nursery grounds where many of the fish in our waters originate.
Weeds, grasses and other plant life are not good for your vessel. Ingestion of these into your craft may cause engine or pump problems and reduce performance. Stay away!
When possible, operate a fair distance from the shore because wildlife tends to inhabit the vegetation along the edge of the shore. The best way to avoid disturbing the local ecosystem is to stay in the marked channels and the deeper areas of a lake or river when possible.
Be aware that the noise and movements of all boats may disturb bird populations. Stay clear of posted bird nesting areas.
Many migratory birds are easily stressed and are especially vulnerable during their migration periods. Birds will typically fly away from disturbing noises and any unnecessary expenditure of energy can harm a feeding or resting bird.
Bird rookeries are especially vulnerable to noise from boats. Nesting birds may fly from the nest, exposing unprotected eggs and hatchling to the sun’s heat or predators.
Do not chase wildlife or interrupt the feeding, nesting or resting of wildlife – it is illegal and can unduly stress wildlife. Harassment is defined as any action that may cause an animal to deviate from its normal behavior.
Animals such as sea lions and dolphons can be injured from direct impact by boats traveling at high speeds. Ride at controlled speeds so you can see any animals ahead of you. Avoid areas of high animal population. If you strike an animal, report it to your local wildlife commission as there may be a chance to save its life.
Excessive boat wakes may contribute to shoreline erosion, especially in narrow streams and inlets.
Erosion is a concern for all shorelines including rivers, lakes and oceans. The slow destruction of shorelines affects the habitats of plants and animals. When near the shore, avoid high speeds as they create wakes – be sure to observe posted no wake zones!
Wash your boat off after you use it to prevent the spread of exotic plants to other lakes and rivers. Exotics are plants and animals that are non-native to a specific area. Exotics have no natural enemies and spread easily, taking over an area to the exclusion of native species, thus decreasing important plant and animal diversity.
Docking / Beaching
Avoid docking or beaching where plants such as seaweeds, grasses are located. These plants are essential to the ecosystem because they control erosion and provide a nursery ground for small animals vital to the food chain, such as crustaceans, mollusks and small fish.
Marine Plant Life
Kelp forests support a lush underwater community teeming with fish, invertebrates, sea urchins and sea otters. Found close to shore, the kelp canopy covers the surface of the water and extends down (sometimes thousands of feet) to the bottom of the ocean floor. In warm months, this seaweed can grow as much as a foot a day.
Sea grasses are nursery grounds normally found in protected waters called estuaries where fresh water and salt water meet. Most of the world’s fish have their beginnings in estuaries and their associated sea grass habitat. Sea grasses are very delicate and their destruction can lead to degradation of the entire marine cycle.
As a responsible vessel operator, stay away from both of these environmentally sensitive areas.
You Can Make a Difference
We all have a duty to the next generation to protect our bountiful natural resources.
Take a moment to learn what the environmental concerns are in your riding area.
If you’re interested in observing wildlife while riding, keep an idle speed to reduce wake, noise and turbidity (stirring up the bottom).
Know your riding area for the safety of the environment, for your own protection and for your vessel.
The Personal Watercraft Partnership (PWP) and Personal Watercraft Industry Association are trade organizations dedicated to promoting safe and responsible riding. They work to assit to assist local authorities, councils, marine police units and Harbour masters in the UK in managing the Personal Watercraft use in their area.
The Personal Watercraft Industry Association provides this information to inform riders how to ride harmoniously with the environment. Refer to pwia.org for further information.