The churchyard, within the boundary wall surrounding the church, was for many years the main burial place for the people of Llandudno, whose coffins and gravestones had to be brought up the steep roads of the Great Orme. The earliest inscribed stones date from the 18th century and can be found close to the south wall of the church. The churchyard contains many interesting stones and carvings and a self-guided tour of graves and memorials from the First World War has been developed as part of the centenary commemorations.
St. Tudno’s churchyard has been closed for burials for many years and the Church in Wales regulations do not permit scattering of ashes in churchyards. Please please contact one of the wardens or the Rector if you wish to locate a particular grave in the churchyard. However, there is often confusion as to whether a grave “on the Orme” is in the churchyard or in the adjoining Great Orme Cemetery, which is administered by Conwy County Borough Council (01492 577732).
The large cemetery and the cemetery chapel are shown in the foreground of this photograph. Just beyond the cemetery are St. Tudno’s Church and churchyard, surrounded by a boundary wall.
The cemetery opened in September 1903 and the majority of burials after this time would have been in the cemetery rather than the churchyard.
St. Tudno’s churchyard is managed to encourage wildlife.
Please use the form below if you have any questions about the churchyard.