This welcoming and cosy semi-detached cottage is located on a quiet lane adjacent to Plas Mawr, the 16th century Elizabethan townhouse, just inside the town walls of the World Heritage Site of Conwy on the North Wales coast.
Perfectly situated for visiting the delights of the Snowdonia National Park and the surrounding North Wales coast and countryside, the cottage is an ideal base for couples or friends.
This delightful cottage has been refurbished to a good standard and tastefully decorated throughout, providing you with comfortable holiday accommodation.
Upon entering this lovely cottage, you'll find a cosy sitting room with a charming bay window and dining area, extending to a feature fireplace and a warming multi-fuel stove, a welcoming addition especially on those chillier evenings.
There is comfy seating for all, where you can sit and relax in front of the TV or snuggle down with a good book.
The kitchen is well-appointed with access through a decorative glass panelled door onto a pretty enclosed courtyard with table and chairs, a perfect spot for savouring the fresh coastal air whilst enjoying a drink.
There are two comfortable bedrooms upstairs and a family bathroom, benefitting from a bath and a separate shower.
Conwy is well-served by numerous artisan shops, friendly pubs, wine bars, quality restaurants and takeaways.
The beautiful harbour and castle are within walking distance from the cottage, and there are scenic cycle paths to explore nearby.
Venture further afield into the Snowdonia National Park, a haven for outdoor enthusiasts.
The Llyn Peninsula and the wonderful Isle of Anglesey are within easy reach and host a variety of watersports.
Whether it's a relaxing break or an adventure that you are seeking, Oriel cottage provides the perfect base for everyone, all year round.
Note: This property is 1 min walk from Ref 951683, together they sleep 9.
About the location
Llandudno 5 miles; Betws-y-Coed 16 miles.
Conwy, a World Heritage Site, is without doubt world famous for its historical and architectural heritage, yet at the heart of the town lies a hub of bustling activity. Alongside its ancient festivals and fairs, musical recitals, galleries and historical attractions, there is an array of specialist shops, restaurants and hotels. Built for King Edward I between 1283 and 1287, Master James of St George's design, Conwy Castle remains one of the most outstanding achievements of medieval military architecture. The distinctive, elongated shape, with its two barbicans, eight massive towers and a great bow-shaped hall was perhaps determined by the narrow rocky outcrop on which the castle stands. The town is proud of its historic traditions and celebrates its past by retaining many of these in its annual festivals, events and fairs, including the Honey fair, Seed fair and Gwledd Conwy Feast in October, along with other musical events throughout the year. Conwy is the perfect base for exploring the dramatic Snowdonia National Park, walking unspoilt sandy beaches, or taking in the wonderful scenery on your doorstep. Also within reach are the Llechwedd Slate Caverns, which has the longest zip wire in Europe, and Surf Snowdonia is just six miles away.