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Sugar Loaf is one in a row of five small cottages in the countryside near Abergavenny

Cottage | 1 bedrooms | sleeps 2

Key Info
  • Great for children of all ages
  • No pets allowed
  • Private garden
  • Car advised

A single storey cottage, one of a group on a working farm (fruit and arable crops) east of Abergavenny (2.5 miles) and close to the Brecon Beacons, with excellent walking in the area, castles, abbeys and other renowned attractions. Large lawned area to the front of the group of properties, with picnic tables, and pool table in shared games room.

Size: Sleeps 2, 1 bedroom (no under 16s)

Nearest amenities: Pub 1.5 miles; shop 2 miles

Pets: No pets allowed

Short breaks: By arrangement at this property; contact us for details

Smoking: Not allowed at this property

Rooms: Bedroom, bathroom, sitting room, kitchen/diner

Beds: Double bed

Luxuries: CD player; DVD player

General: Night storage heating

Utilities: Electric cooker, fridge, mircowave

Standard: Kettle, toaster, iron and board

Other: Linen provided; towels available at extra cost; some electricity from small wind turbine on farm; shared washing machine and tumble dryer on site

Outdoors: Shared lawned area with garden furniture; shared games room with pool table

Parking: Private parking

Size Sleeps up to 2, 1 bedrooms
Will consider Corporate bookings, Long term lets (over 1 month), Short breaks (1-4 days)
Access Car advised
Family friendly Great for children of all ages
Notes No pets allowed, No smoking at this property

Features and Facilities

General TV
Standard Kettle, Toaster, Iron
Utilities Clothes dryer, Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Washing machine
Rooms 1 bedroom, 1 bathrooms of which 1 Family bathrooms
Furniture Double beds (1)
Other Linen provided
Outdoors Private garden
Access Parking

The Powys/Brecon Beacons region

Wales is a place of natural beauty and diversity. The north east of Wales features some traditional seaside towns and spectacular views and is a great place to stay. The West coast has some great coastal walks and lovely sandy beaches to discover. Surfing and dog walking is popular in this area. The north west has highlights including Mount Snowdon and the Isle of Anglesey in this magical part of Wales; you will find a break here relaxing or if you fancy going for a climb then it would be adventurous. The south coast of Wales has sandy beaches but also the benefit of access some of Wales' largest cities including the capital Cardiff. The Brecon Beacons are full of steep mountain escarpments, waterfalls and spectacular views. In mid Wales you will begin to discover the appeal of the Valleys. And finally, Pembrokeshire has jagged coastlines, secret bays and some of the finest coastal towns line this area and you can see why people return every year to holiday there.

Abergavenny

This market town with a 14,000 population is located 6 miles from the English border within the Welsh Marches just south of the Black Mountains, part of the Brecon Beacons National Park. Offa's Dyke Path National Trail passes nearby and the Beacons Way, Marches Way and the Usk Valley Walk all pass through Abergavenny.

Abergavenny Castle is sited above the River Usk, a naturally defensible site that has probably been used as such since the Bronze Age. The early motte was built at the end of the C11th but was subsequently sacked and control of the castle passed back and forth during the turbulent years of the C12th as the Welsh Marches changed hands between English and Welsh forces.

Much of the castle was damaged badly in the Civil War when the castle suffered slighting to prevent it subsequently becoming a stronghold. In the late C19th the present square 'keep' building was constructed on top of the motte as a hunting lodge for the Marquess of Abergavenny. This now houses the Abergavenny Museum with displays that tell the story of the town from prehistory through to the present day.

In 1657 the right was confirmed to hold two weekly markets and three yearly fairs and today various retail markets are held weekly plus a flea market on Wednesdays and with monthly antique fairs, craft fairs and a farmers market. The town has become a haven for 'foodies' and hosts a major Food Festival in September.

Llanover is a listed 15 acre garden and arboretum about 4 miles south of Abergavenny, begun in the C18th and including streams, canals, cascades, ponds, lawns and a circular walled garden. Penpergwm Lodge is 3 miles south-east of Abergavenny - a beautiful listed 3 acre garden dating from Edwardian times.

White Castle is a medieval castle located to the east of Abergavenny; it is known as one of the Three Castles in the Monnow Valley, the others being at Grosmont and at Skenfrith. Hubert de Burgh added four round towers to the inner ward of White Castle in between 1229 and 1232 and two years later added the two great D-shaped towers to the inner ward and built the masonry outer ward. Although White Castle was involved during the rebellion of Owain Glyndwr in 1404-05, it never subsequently played a major role in military matters and by 1538 the castle was abandoned and in ruins. White Castle was given to the State in 1922, and is now conserved and maintained by Cadw.

Grosmont Castle is situated 8 miles north-east of Abergavenny near to the present Wales/England border. Of the remains visible today, the great hall was one of the first features constructed of the castle and between 1224 and 1226 Earl Hubert de Burgh gave the castle much of its current appearance including the D-shaped towers. In 1267 King Henry III granted the castle to his second son, the 1st Earl of Lancaster, who undertook the conversion of the castle into one of his main residences. This work involved raising the height and extending the south-west tower to make it into a five storey tower with living quarters.

South-west of Abergavenny, the Blaenavon Industrial Landscape was listed in 2000 as a World Heritage site and shows how South Wales was the major producer of both coal and iron in the C19th. The area around the town of Blaenavon contains remarkably complete, well-preserved material evidence of the coal mining and iron making industries, which led to the world's first Industrial Revolution.

Visitors can see how people lived and worked in the quarries, mines, furnaces, houses, public buildings and an early railway system. This is a fascinating 'cultural landscape' exhibiting the combined works of nature and man. Among the features of the World Heritage site are Blaenavon Ironworks (the most modern in the world in 1789), the renowned Bit Pit National Mining Museum (greatest in the world around 1900) and the landscape, almost half of which is in Brecon Beacons National Park.

This advert is created and maintained by the advertiser; we can only publish adverts in good faith as we don't own, manage or inspect any of the properties. We advise you to familiarise yourself with our terms of use.

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3 Nights min stay

Changeover day Sat

from£27/nighthelp

This is the estimated nightly price based on a weekly stay. Contact the advertiser to confirm the price - it varies depending on when you stay and how long for.

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You're booking with

Wales Holidays (Property Manager )

Based in United Kingdom

Languages spoken
  • English
Landline
+44(0)1686628200
Fax
+(0)1686 622465

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