Built in the 18th Century, this stone cottage is set back from the main street in the delightful village of Betws-y-Coed. This semi-detached cottage offers a huge range of original features, such as exposed beams and a large inglenook fireplace with wood-burning stove. Positioned to compliment the building's character aspects, the property has also been fitted with a well-equipped modern kitchen and a pretty terraced garden for al fresco dining. The cottage comes with three cosy bedrooms and is able to sleep a total of six people. It is also close to all the amenities and activities of Betws-y-Coed and the other towns throughout the area.
Mostly ground floor. Three bedrooms: 2 x doubles, 1 x single with 2nd pull-out bed (for children aged 10 & under). Bathroom with bath with shower over, basin & WC. Fitted kitchen with dining area. Living room with beams & woodburner. Note: Access to the property is via approx. 6 ascending steps & inside, the bedrooms & bathroom are accessed down approx. 4 steps.
Gas central heating with woodburner in living room. Electric oven & hob, microwave, fridge, freezer, washing machine, dishwasher, flat screen TV, DVD etc., WiFi. Fuel, power & starter pack for woodburner inc. in rent. Bed linen & towels inc. in rent. Travel cot. 10 mins unloading outside cottage then roadside parking throughout village during rest of stay. Enclosed terraced garden with sitting areas, furniture & BBQ. Sorry, no smoking or pets. Excellent shops, cafe, pubs & restaurants 2 mins walk. Note: Due to steps accessing property, inside property & approx. 20 steps in terraced garden, property may not be suitable for less mobile. Note: Bwthyn-y-Pair is located behind the owner's adjoining cafe. Note: This property is suitable for a max. of 5 adults.
Known as the Gateway to Snowdonia, Betws-y-Coed is North Wales' most popular inland resort. Renowned amongst walkers, this lovely settlement is surrounded by dense woodland and magnificent mountain country which is an ideal setting for exciting and beautiful trails. The town itself is where the River Conwy meets its three tributaries flowing from the west and so provides some of the most spectacular waterfalls in the whole of Britain - one of the best known being Swallow Falls, situated where the LlugwyRiver spills into a spectacular chasm. With shops, pubs, places to eat, a riverside golf course and the Woodland High Rope Activity Centre, the town is full of things to do. The Snowdonia National Park Visitor Centre is also close by, as is the Conwy Valley, which leads to the coast.
Famous for its choirs, stunning mountain ranges and beautiful valleys, this wonderful country has something for everyone. From Snowdonia in North Wales to the Brecon Beacons and the Pembrokeshire Coast in the South.