- Off road parking
- Open fire
- Garden / Patio
- Cot available
- Washing machine
- Broadband / WiFi
Bryn Morfa is a cosy, stone-built terrace cottage, on a hillside location above the hamlet of Carmel, two miles from the Welsh village of Penygroes near Caernarfon in North Wales.
The cottage can sleep four people in one double bedroom with Jack-and-Jill access to the bathroom, one room with a 4' double cabin bed, a ground floor shower, a kitchen, a dining room, a sitting room with a woodburner, a conservatory and a rear porch.
Outside there is free parking for one car in a gravel parking area and a terrace garden with a patio, furniture and a barbecue.
Bryn Morfa is a wonderful base for exploring this beautiful part of Wales.
Two bedrooms: 1 x double with Jack-and-Jill access to bathroom, 1 x 4' double. Bathroom with small bath, basin and WC. Ground floor shower room with walk-in shower. Kitchen. Dining room. Sitting room with woodburner. Conservatory.
- LPG central heating with woodburner
- Electric oven, ceramic hob, microwave, fridge, washing machine, TV with Freeview, DVD, radio, WiFi, selection of books, games and DVDs
- Fuel, power and starter pack for woodburner inc. in rent
- Bed linen and towels inc. in rent
- Cot on request
- Free parking for 1 car in a gravel parking area
- Terrace garden with patio and furniture
- Two well-behaved pets welcome
- Sorry, no smoking
- Shops 5 mins walk, pub 1.6 miles
- Coast 2 miles
- Note: The 4' double bed has restricted access and the standard double bed is accessed from one side only, with limited headroom on the stairs and into the double bedroom
- Note: Due to a steep staircase with no top handrail, care to be taken
- Note: The cottage is accessed up a 100 yard steep, unadopted track
- Note: Check-in 4pm
This property offers the following short breaks:
- Last minute
About the location
Llanberis 8 miles; Caernarfon 6.5 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.
Caernarfon is one of the most historical towns in the United Kingdom: there are few others who can claim to have been continually inhabited since Stone Age times. Evidence of its history is most evident in the famous Caernarfon Castle, which began its construction in 1283 as a fortress, a seat of government and a home for royalty. The town itself is the site of many events and festivals throughout the year, such as the UK Strong Man Competition, the Caernarfon Festival and meetings of the North Wales Automobile Club. The Welsh Highland Railway offers trips through the region, where you can begin to fully appreciate the splendour of the region and you can take a boat out on a fishing trip from the local harbour. The town itself is well-served by restaurants and shops and its close proximity to the local beaches offer the chance to get the best of coast and country.