This beautiful whitewashed cottage rests in a popular location, amidst the thriving hub that is Llandudno Junction, with lovely views across the estuary to Conwy.
This ideal situation is perfect for a couple seeking an adventure through the dramatic Snowdonia National Park, or for those who would love to discover more about the history and architectural heritage of Conwy, yet still remain amongst the hustle and bustle of the town centre.
Step through to the galley-style kitchen which, although compact, is no less impressive for its size, with beautiful all-white units and a sleek, modern finish.
Just off from here is the ground floor shower room, sporting a neutral, stone shade with a lovely rainfall shower, ready to wake you up in the morning, for those early starts exploring the wonderful area.
Wander through to the cosy sitting room where you will pass by a little alcove feature adding to the character of this lovely property.
There are many other traditional features bringing the cottage to life, such as the exposed beams on the ceiling and the stone walls, right up to the loft bedroom with a low resting window.
Beautiful views can be seen from here out over the glistening waters towards the vibrant town of Conwy.
Cross the main bridge to discover its many historical attractions, you could take a leisurely stroll and absorb the idyllic scenery, as the boats bob along the colourful harbour.
Walk the walls and visit its 13th century fortress along with the smallest house in Great Britain.
You won't be stuck for things to see and do, so consider a stay at this lovely property in the heart of North Wales.
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.