Self Catering Holiday Cottages in Conwy - Page 1
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Found on the northern tip of Wales, Conwy county has a curious mix of both coastline and rural landscapes and is an area steeped in greenery and nature. It borders other Welsh counties such as Gwynedd to the east and Denbighshire to the west. The major town in the county is Conwy itself and most of the residents live along or near to the coastline that offers great views over the Irish Sea and Conwy Bay. Read More
Two cosy holiday cottages providing light and airy holiday accommodation for up to five guests in each - just twenty yards from the seafront and ideal for exploring this lovely part of North Wales whether you are a family or couple looking for a romantic break. 5 Star.
A traditional Welsh long house providing an ideal retreat to escape from the pressures of everyday life and relax in a wonderful peaceful setting - perfect for families or couples who want to explore the Snowdonia National Park and its many attractions. 4 Star.
A traditional Welsh long house offering the opportunity to escape the pressures of modern day life and relax in a truly tranquil setting. Sitting in an isolated spot, on the outskirts of the village of Penmachno in Conwy, North Wales this is the perfect retreat for couples or families looking to get away from it all, walk and explore the beauties of Snowdonia National Park.
Sitting close to the edge of Snowdonia National Park, this delightful holiday cottage offers the best of both worlds - a tranquil setting for a relaxing break with a multitude of attractions and great days out within easy reach. Just five miles from picturesque Betws-y-Coed, the surrounding area is a superb playground for outdoor enthusiasts including fantastic walking and mountain biking. The market town of Llanrwst is just a mile away with shops and pubs. 4 Star.
A comfortable 150 year old holiday cottage providing flexible accommodation within the walls of Conwy town. Great selection of pubs and restaurants on your doorstep, beaches nearby and an ideal base to explore North Wales and its many attractions.
A jewel in the crown of the county and perhaps a place that is not well known outside Wales itself is Betws-y-Coed that can be found in a stunning valley, inside the perimeters of the Snowdonia National Park. The tranquil little tourist resort is surrounded by nature from dense woodland, cascading waterfalls, peaceful rivers and snow peaked mountains. The area offers great outdoor activities such as nature walks, trekking, rock climbing or simply enjoying the small town and its curiously unique features. In fact, the area is home to Welsh rarebit a speciality dish for the region that consists of melted cheese and other ingredients based on the local recipes served over toast.
The actual town on Conwy is an attractive place to visit. Set on the coastline it is one of the best medieval preserved towns in Wales and also in the whole of the UK. It has quaint little cobbled streets, winding roads, historic buildings and ancient walls that can date their origins back centuries. Conwy Castle is a World Heritage Site and is a key part in the history of Wales. Visitors have stunning views over the Conwy Estuary and it is a surprisingly intact castle for its age and radiates history.
Like Conwy, Llandudno is another seaside resort town found on the north coast of Wales within the county. It offers a wide variety of different activities for all the family and it really has an old seaside town feel about it. There are several walking trails in the surrounding area with local wildlife and you can even hire a guide to provide an educational aspect and learn more about the countryside. Water sports are popular here given the nature of the Conwy Bay and visitors can enjoy sailing, windsurfing and power boating. The town played an important role in the Second World War and it was used by the US army as a resting point. There are tours that travel around Llandudno providing in depth details of how the seaside resort changed from a quaint holiday location to a strategic military point.
Conwy has never tried to be something that it isn’t and the area retains a healthy amount of traditionalism. Indeed, you feel that you are going back decades (and centuries in some places) when you start exploring the local area and there is a good mix of both peaceful natural walks and trails, along with more active and sprightly sports activities. To get away from the city, then Conwy offers a real slice of nature and provides authentic Welsh culture with some beautiful surroundings.
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