The long-running saga of the Ceredigion coastal path at Gwbert has finally come to an end after a high court judge turned down an objection by a tourist operator against the path running through part of his land.

Ceredigion County Council created the coastal path from Borth to Cardigan, but Lyn Jenkins of Clynyrynys Farm objected to the path going through part of Cardigan Island Coastal Farm Park.

An appeal by Mr. Jenkins was dismissed by a Welsh Assembly Government planning inspector prompting the park owner to take his grievance to the High Court of Justice.

Mr. Jenkins claimed the path would ruin his business through people being able to enter the park without paying, and he also asserted that there were serious safety issues involved.

His Hon. Judge Patrick Curran QC sitting as a deputy judge of the High Court in Cardiff said "Having considered every matter urged on behalf of the claimant in his challenge to the decision of the inspector I consider for the reasons given under each heading respectively that the claim fails, and this application is dismissed."

The judge considered various aspects, including loss of business, safety, parking and grazing.

Now Mr. Jenkins has written to every county councillor to say he believes the judge overlooked very important facts.

On the safety aspect the park owner said the cliffs were crumbling, there was a large rock fall in February and March and there is a vertical 100ft crack in a cliff face.

In his letter he states "The High Court is now over and according to the judge you are totally responsible for the safety of this path on our land.

"I respectfully suggest that you need to come here urgently to review the route before innocent children are killed inside our farm park."

He went on to say he would sue the council for more than £5m due to loss of business.

"Who in their right minds are going to pay to enter the farm park through our visitor centre when a public path allows them in free of charge?" he asked.