The longest city name in Wales – are you ready?
chwyrndrob- (deep
 breath) wllllantysiliogogogoch, which means 
The church of St. Mary’s in the hollow of the white
hazel near the rapid whirlpool and the church of
St. Tysilio’s by the red cave.    Zip code, anyone?

Cardiff on a bustling Saturday morning.
Love the Welsh flags, with the red dragon.
Brains Brewery, founded in Wales in 1882.
The local lager is called Skull Crusher.

Oh, the warm crumbly goodness
of Welsh cakes.  Like a tiny scone.

Seafarers War Memorial on the Cardiff waterfront.
Cardiff is a mix of white collar
 professionals and college students.
Demographics are 95% white.

Spectacular Wales Millenium Centre.  On the left, the Welsh
 saying “Creu Gwir fel gwydr o ffwrnais awen” means
 “Creating truth like glass from the furnace of inspiration”.
On the right, “In These Stones Horizons Sing” refers to
 an orchestra and choir piece commissioned and performed
 when the center opened in 2004.  Sadly, Welsh seems
 to be a dying language.  75% of Welsh citizens admit
 to having no Welsh language skills at all.
Dr. Who fans:  the museum is here, complete with
a TARDIS (Time And Relative Dimension In Space)
time machine on the dock.
Bessie, Dr. Who’s mode of transportation
during his earth exile.  No normal roadster,
 she’s equipped with an anti-theft force field,
a remote control drive and a minimum inertia
 hyperdrive (in order to drive at breakneck
 speed and come to a sudden stop without the
 car’s occupants being tossed through the
 windscreen).  Not too far from Google cars?
Famous children’s author Roald Dahl, who wrote Charlie
 and the Chocolate Factory (Willy Wonka), James and
 the Giant Peach and many other books, was born in Cardiff
 to Norwegian parents.  His mother used to weave tales
about trolls to him as bedtime stories.
What a fun tribute to him in Roald Dahl Park!