This delightful, Georgian end-terrace cottage sits in the heart of Caernarfon, and boasts views of the historic ramparts and castle wall.
This charming Caernarfon cottage, built circa 1840, offers spacious and contemporary accommodation set over three floors.
With four comfortable bedrooms, one benefiting from an en-suite shower room, it is an ideal base for a group of friends or a family.
Decorated with attention to detail, the living accommodation comprises a bright and well-equipped kitchen, a cosy sitting room with a warming woodburner, and a dining room with further seating and a Smart TV.
On rainy days, guests of all ages can enjoy the cellar games room with a combination games table and Xbox 360, and on sunnier occasions, the large, enclosed courtyard garden at this Caernarfon cottage affords a delightful sun trap where you can take a well-deserved dip in the secluded seven-seater hot tub with iPod dock, lighting system and one lounger even offers a full body massage, a special treat for any gathering.
On the doorstep of this cottage is central Caernarfon, with its excellent variety of pubs and restaurants to tempt you, and many craft and gift shops to explore.
The picturesque dock and castle are well worth exploring, and everyone will enjoy the simple pleasure of just sitting on the harbour wall.
This is an excellent Caernarfon cottage, ideal for friends and family to explore the beautiful coastline of North Wales.
Over three floors. Four bedrooms: 1 x king-size double (zip/link, can be twin on request) with sofa bed, 1 x double, 1 x second floor double with en-suite shower, basin and WC, 1 x second floor family room with triple adult bunks (double below, single on top). Bathroom with bath, separate shower, basin and WC. Kitchen. Utility with WC. Dining room (seats 8) with comfy seating (seats 2) and TV. Sitting room (seats 7) with woodburner. Cellar games room with combination table tennis, table football and pool table and sofa bed.
About the location
Llanberis 8 miles; Bangor 9 miles.
Caernarfon (county town of Gwynedd) has much historic and cultural importance in North Wales. It is a popular tourist spot with its impressive 13th Century castle, well preserved town walls and delightful water front. During the season there are guided tours of the castle and special events including historic pageants. There is also a station for the Welsh Highland Railway, which passes through dramatic scenery, the village of Beddgelert and onto Porthmadog. Fishing trips are available from the harbour and another attraction within walking distance of the town centre is Segontium, a Roman fort and museum, housing many important finds. Caernarfon offers a wide selection of shops and places to eat and is close to the lovely beaches of the Isle of Anglesey and the Lleyn Peninsula as well as the mountains and rivers of Snowdonia, including the renowned mountaineering town of Llanberis at the foot of Mount Snowdon.