Betws-y-Coed 2.5 miles.
This pretty, detached cottage is located in the peaceful village of Capel Garmon, less than three miles from Betws-y-Coed, in the Snowdonia National Park.
Converted from an 1850s village shop, this traditional cottage near Betws-y-Coed sits in a quiet position and boasts four comfortable bedrooms, one with an en-suite bathroom, making it an ideal cottage for any group.
This Betws-y-Coed cottage has been furnished to a good standard, is warm and welcoming, and exudes charm with a combination of original beams, high ceilings and a woodburner that sits neatly in an inglenook stone fireplace.
There is a well-equipped farmhouse kitchen with a dining area, a cosy sitting room plus a second sitting room that offers additional space for larger groups and a single sofa bed for flexibility.
The rear garden, with its stunning views across Snowdonia, is a wonderful spot for sitting in the summerhouse, alfresco dining on warm, summer evenings; fire up the barbecue for a tasty tea, or light the chimnea and relax by its glow under the stars.
With its central location, this Capel Garmon cottage is the ideal base for outdoor enthusiasts, offering walks from the doorstep, plus the local pub is only a one minute walk away.
Betws-y-Coed is within easy reach and has a good number of pubs and restaurants for guests to enjoy.
The peaks of Snowdonia offer adventure parks, mountain biking, climbing and watersports, all within a beautiful setting, just a short drive away.
This charming Betws-y-Coed cottage is a lovely, traditional cottage for guests to enjoy at any time of the year.
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.