Set in the scenic Dysynni Valley, near to Bryncrug village, this stone-built, semi-detached 17th century farmhouse is situated on the edge of the Snowdonia National Park.
This character Bryncrug cottage provides quality accommodation throughout and is ideal for a family or a group of friends looking for a stunning holiday location.
There are four bedrooms at this Bryncrug cottage made up of a twin, two doubles and a single room which is accessed from one of the doubles.
This Bryncrug cottage has a lovely farmhouse kitchen leading into the charming dining room whilst the whole property stands in a rural location offering stunning views over Tywyn, Cardigan Bay and the surrounding mountains.
The spacious character sitting room has a wonderful inglenook fireplace with woodburning stove and French doors onto the side patio and lawn which is ideal for dining alfresco while enjoying the beautiful sea and mountain views.
Just two miles from this Bryncrug cottage is the seaside town of Tywyn,which is home to the famous Talyllyn Railway, whilst just 8 miles away is the harbour village of Aberdovey with its quaint streets, restaurants, lovely harbour front and sandy beach.
The countryside around this Bryncrug cottage is a haven for birdwatchers with red kites, harriers and buzzards flying all around.
Outdoors enthusiasts will love the variety of activities in the area with walking on the Welsh Coastal Path, mountain biking, fishing, horse riding, watersports and golf all available.
This is a superb Bryncrug cottage no matter what you want to do on your Welsh holiday.
Note: This cottage is next to ref 12092 and together they accommodate 11 people.
Four bedrooms: 1 x double leading to 1 x single, 1 x double, 1 x twin. Bathroom with bath with hand-held shower, separate shower, basin and WC. Fitted farmhouse kitchen. Dining room. Sitting room with woodburning stove. Drying room.
About the location
Tywyn 2 miles; Aberdovey 6 miles.
The small village of Bryncrug, with a shop and a pub, stands in the Dysynni Valley, at the southern end of the Snowdonia National Park, and is only 6 miles from the picturesque harbour village of Aberdovey, renowned for its mild climate, sandy beaches, sailing and a championship 18-hole links golf course. Aberdovey is often referred to as an "artist's paradise" with its pastel coloured cottages, small shops, inns and excellent restaurants which specialise in local seafood. The village boasts some of the finest beaches in Britain, with four miles of golden sand-dune backed shoreline running north to Tywyn, a Victorian seaside town with a promenade, putting green, leisure centre, restaurants, cafes and fish and chip shops. The beaches are popular with sunbathers, swimmers, surfers and fishermen, while the estuary attracts a wide range of watersports enthusiasts. The peaks of the Cader Idris and Aran Fawddwy ranges are within easy reach and are complemented by the charm of the Dovey and Dysynni valleys nearby. An ideal area for walkers, climbers and wildlife watchers, and a wonderful all year round location.