Cymuned (translated in English as "community", Welsh pronunciation: [kəˈmɨnɛd]) is a Welsh communities pressure group. Established in 2001, the group campaigns on behalf of local communities in Wales, particularly (but not exclusively) Welsh-speaking and rural ones, which it perceives to be under threat due to demographic change.
Cymuned have orchestrated protests outside estate agents in England that sell second homes in Wales to English people. They have also protested against the Welsh train company Arriva Trains Wales  for the lack of use of the Welsh language on its services, and the holiday agents Thomas Cook for banning the use of Welsh in its Bangor branch in 2007.
Critics argue estate agents are providing a commercial service to the Welsh people who contract them to sell or rent their property in return for market value and that the sharp rise in the cost of property in recent years is not confined to Wales but an international phenomenon of the growing world economy, however Cymuned argues that there is a need to create a secondary sustainable local housing market in rural Wales. A new campaign designed to ensure that a sustainable proportion of new homes should be for locals only is based on planning policy that has already been adopted in the Yorkshire Dales National Park, as well as parts of Shropshire, Devon, the Peak District and the Lake District.
The chief executive of Cymuned is Aran Jones, who has learned Welsh as a second language. Other notable members include the poet and musician, Twm Morys (who won the chair at the 2003 national eisteddfod), Dr Simon Brooks, former editor of the Welsh language current affairs magazine Barn, Judith Humphreys, a Welsh actress and Dr Jerry Hunter, an American Harvard graduate who moved to Wales to learn Welsh and has remained in Wales ever since, working in academic posts at the University of Wales.
- BBC.co.uk on housing sales protests
- BBC.co.uk on Arriva Trains protests
- Guardian Unlimited (2005-01-20). "Dales park approves new homes sales only to locals". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 2007-10-31.