- Off road parking
- Ground floor bedroom
- Open fire
- Garden / Patio
- Highchair available
- Pub/shop < 1 mile
- Washing machine
- Sky TV
- Broadband / WiFi
Dating back to the 13th Century, this property was once used as a watermill and still retains its original water-wheel. Situated by a river, this property is brimming with character and has many wonderful features, such as exposed beams, an inglenook fireplace with a woodburning stove, slate-flooring and dressed stone walls. There are four bedrooms, allowing the property to sleep parties of up to eight people. The charming gardens and grounds lead through a local water meadow and down to the river. A tranquil haven for friends or family.
Four bedrooms: 1 x ground floor king-size double, 2 x double (one with en-suite shower, basin & WC), 1 x twin. Bathroom with bath with shower over, basin & WC. Large kitchen with decorative fire. Dining room. Large beamed sitting room with feature open inglenook fireplace.
Oil central heating with open fire in sitting room. Electric cooker, microwave, fridge/freezer, washing machine, dishwasher, TV with Sky, DVD, video, WiFi. Fuel, power & starter pack for open fire inc. in rent. Bed linen & towels inc. in rent. Highchair available. Ample off road parking on drive. Gardens & grounds including water meadow, leading down to river. Garden furniture. Sorry, no smoking & no pets. Shops & pubs 5 mins walk. Note: Maximum 6 adults.
Note: Maximum 6 adults.
About the location
Llanrwst 4 miles; Blaenau Ffestiniog 11 miles.
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.
Betws-y-Coed is renowned as one of North Wales' most popular inland tourist destinations. A major part of the village was built in Victorian times, on the site where the River Conwy meets its three tributaries in a beautiful and peaceful valley. Betws-Y-Coed is now one of the major villages in the Snowdonia National Park; over 800 square miles of unspoilt scenery and woodland, which plays host to a variety of wildlife and a number of rare species of plant. Of exceptional interest are the many bridges in the area, such as Pont-y-Pair and the Miner's Bridge. Many of these date back to the 13th Century and offer a picturesque insight into the region's past. The village is well served by inns, pubs, craft and outdoor activity shops. For more amenities, such as restaurants, Holyhead is only a short drive away.