This delightful end-terraced cottage rests in the village of Conwy, bordered by Town walls, with amenities only a short distance away.
Perfect for couples or a small family, Ty Potiwr promises a holiday to remember, featuring a collection of thoughtfully decorated rooms where you can relax morning through to evening.
Be welcomed by a homely lounge; two tasteful leather sofas sit before a characterful gas fire, elevated by a stone surround, with a dining table tucked into the corner of the layout.
There is a kitchen with breakfast table just off from here, graced with white units and vibrant tiles, all attuned to the charm-filled feel of the cottage.
Upstairs, discover two beautiful bedrooms, each light and airy, with pastel blue bedding.
The single room features its own wardrobe, whilst the double room faces the front of the property, with wardrobes, a feature fireplace, and bedside tables for that glimpse of luxury.
A family bathroom ties this all together, wrapped in sandy coloured tiled walls, and complete with a bath and including a shower above.
Should you wish to spend some time enjoying the charming setting, why not relax on the selection of outdoor furniture available in the courtyard adjacent to the Town walls?
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.
The dramatic Snowdonia National Park, and unspoilt sandy beaches, make a wonderful day out, or simply take in the scenery from your doorstep, not forgetting shops and restaurants to fill a quiet afternoon.
An assorted location with plenty of hidden gems.
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.