Cynfin Stable (CYNFS)
from £58 /night help
Cottage | 1 bedrooms | sleeps 2
A wonderful barn conversion on Tycynfin Farm, offering accommodation for two in the Stable and for 6 in the Barn. Boasting the most wonderful views across a wide section of the Usk valley below the Bwlch pass and views of the main peaks of the Beacons in the background. The barn nestles on the slopes of the Black Mountains above the picturesque village of Tretower, with it's fascinating fully restored medieval Manorhouse and tower- the remains of the Norman motte and bailey. This really is a wonderful place to stay, an ideal location for a family or a group of friends, visiting the area or simply for relaxing and enjoying the stunning views. An extensive range of footpaths can be reached from the owners' land, (so no need to get in the car), such as The Beacons Way, and along the Black Mountains -to Hay on Wye in one direction and beyond Crickhowell in the other.
The building has been very well restored retaining the lovely ancient oak beams and much of the original stonework. Warm and comfortable and new good quality furnishings throughout.
Cwmdu village with the nearest pub is 1 mile across the fields, or about 2 miles away by road. There is also the excellent Nant-y-Fin restaurant just over a one mile away, on the road to the popular market town of Crickhowell, with it's independent shops and good pubs and restaurants, which is 3 miles away.
Stable door entrance with space for coats and walking boots, leads into a spacious kitchen/dining and sitting room. The kitchen has an electric oven and hob, microwave, fridge, washing machine/tumble dryer plenty of work and storage space, dining table and chairs. Comfortable sofa, TV and DVD.
Bedroom 1: King size double room (can be zip link) . The ensuite shower room has power shower, toilet and hand basin.
Sunny terrace in front the of the cottage with an oak bench and table and chairs.
Bedlinen and towels provided.Electricity includedOil central heating Mobile receptionFreeview TV and DVDOne small dog allowedCot and high chair Saturday to Saturday Ample parkingBike storage availableAbergavenny 9 miles, Crickhowell 3 miles, Brecon 11 miles.
If you would like to speak to someone who has visited this property please ask for: Ann, Ceri or Carolyn, Jess or Andria
|Size||Sleeps up to 2, 1 bedrooms|
|Will consider||Corporate bookings, Long term lets (over 1 month), Short breaks (1-4 days)|
|Family friendly||Great for children of all ages, Suitable for people with restricted mobility|
|Notes||Pets welcome, No smoking at this property|
Features and Facilities
|Standard||Kettle, Toaster, Iron|
|Utilities||Clothes dryer, Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Washing machine|
|Rooms||1 bedroom, 1 bathrooms of which 1 Family bathrooms|
The Powys region
Brecon is centrally positioned in the National Park and is a very popular base for walkers, mountain bikers and those who just enjoy being within the beautiful surrounding countryside with breathtaking views. The cathedral town boasts two museums - The Welsh Borderer's Museum and the Brecon Cathedral along with a shop and cafe. The bustling town centre is quaint with many individual shops and cafes. There is an annual world renowned Jazz Festival held in the town during August.
Crickhowell is a small, pretty and sheltered Georgian market town set between the lower slopes of Table Mountain and the backdrop of Llangattock Mountain with its great limestone crags. The River Usk, renowned for the good trout and salmon fishing, flows past spanned by an interesting buttressed bridge with twelve arches facing downstream and thirteen arches facing upstream. There are many excellent walks in the Black Mountains and the Brecon Beacons and horse riding, fishing, and canoeing can all be arranged locally.
Abergavenny is a bustling market town with a large covered outdoor market and a busy cattle market; there are ample local producers, craft and antique markets and every September the famous Abergavenny Food Festival brings together a wealth of local food producers, celebrity chefs and an enthusiastic food loving audience. This area remains a favourite base for walkers, cyclists, para-gliders, fishermen and canal enthusiasts, and there are many outdoor activity providers.
Hay-on-Wye is a popular market town on the River Wye, sitting on the border between England and Wales, at the foot of The Black Mountains. Overlooked by the fascinating 11thc. Castle, the town has a wealth of interesting old buildings and the "largest second-hand bookshop in the world" in the old cinema- one of the 30 major antiquarian bookshops, each with their own speciality. Hay-on-Wye hosts the world famous Literary Festival.
Builth Wells in the Mid Wales countryside is varied with magnificent great reservoirs using the natural shape of the landscape - now established over many years and a natural habitat for all kinds of wildlife and flora. There are great expanses of open countryside where the Red Kite (which can be viewed at close proximity in several Red Kite Centres), buzzard, kestrel and sparrow hawks wheel and hover overhead.
The Upper Swansea Valley is an ideal location for those wishing to explore this area known as 'Waterfall Country',
Monmouth takes its name from the mouth of the Monnow River, which flows into the River Wye just South of the town. Monmouth is a bustling market town with many shops and supermarkets. The pubs and restaurants provide good food. All types of outdoor activities are available, there is excellent fishing on the River Monnow and the River Wye; golf is nearby at the Rolls of Monmouth; Hot Air Ballooning at nearby Raglan and pony trekking in the area; excellent walking in the Wye Valley and the Royal Forest of Dean, exploring the Welsh Borders and Offa's Dyke Path
On the western side of the Brecon Beacons lie the old market towns of Llandeilo and Llandovery. Both are charming market towns with excellent local shops and information centres, guiding people to the numerous local places of interest such as Carreg Cennen Castle.
Crickhowell is a small, pretty and sheltered Georgian market town set between the lower slopes of Table Mountain and the backdrop of Llangattock Mountain with its great limestone crags. The River Usk, renowned for the good trout and salmon fishing, flows past spanned by an interesting buttressed bridge with twelve arches facing downstream and thirteen arches facing upstream.
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Elizabeth Daniel (Property Manager Brecon Beacon Holidays)
- 3 Years listed
Calendar last updated:22 Dec 2014
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