Betws-y-Coed 1 mile.
This charming, stone-built, detached cottage is located in a picturesque valley along the banks of the River Conwy, one mile from Betws-y-Coed, in the Snowdonia National Park.
Dating back to the 1820s, this character cottage displays many original features, including slab stone flooring, a feature original cast iron cooking range and bread oven, lead light windows, and exposed oak beams in the bedrooms.
The farmhouse-style kitchen offers all you will need for an enjoyable holiday, with a delightful social dining room with backlit inglenook range, and stylish oak furniture.
The sitting room is warmed by an inviting woodburner, and the three upstairs bedrooms benefit from galleried ceilings and character features, including an original fireplace and exposed beams, as well as woodland views.
This Betws-y-Coed cottage has a pretty, gravel garden area with furniture, where you can sit long into the evening enjoying the woodland delights that surround you, or dine alfresco on a sunny afternoon.
Close by are wonderful scenic riverside walks, whilst challenging cycling trails can be found in Blaenau Ffestiniog, ten miles away.
There are numerous rocky crags that climbers can enjoy, and the village of Betws-y-Coed can be reached within a twenty-minute walk.
A charming Betws-y-Coed cottage in a lovely valley location, perfect for an outdoor pursuit holiday, family break or even a romantic getaway.
Three bedrooms: 1 x double, 1 x twin, 1 x single. Bathroom with bath, shower over, basin and WC. Basin and WC. Kitchen. Dining room. Sitting room with woodburner.
About the location
Llanrwst 4 miles; Blaenau Ffestiniog 11 miles.
Betws-y-Coed, known as the Gateway to Snowdonia, is North Wales' most popular inland resort. Surrounded by dense woodland and magnificent mountain country, this is a haven for walkers and outdoor enthusiasts alike. At Betws-y-Coed the River Conwy meets its three tributaries flowing from the west, and the beauty of the area is enhanced by cascading waterfalls, river pools and ancient bridges. Most famous of all are the magnificent Swallow Falls, situated where the Llugwy River hurls itself into a spectacular chasm. The village has shops, pubs, places to eat, miniature railway, a riverside golf course and the Tree Top Adventure High Ropes Course, and is home to The Snowdonia National Park Visitor Centre, as well as being the start of the beautiful Conwy Valley which leads to the coast and the lovely towns of Llandudno and Conwy.