Cottage | 1 bedrooms | sleeps 2

Key Info
  • Beach / lakeside relaxation
  • Nearest beach 0 km
  • Great for children of all ages 5
  • Car advised
  • No pets allowed

Bron Dalar Cottage is situated in the garden of our house, tucked in behind the houses on the Promenade in Llanfairfechan, so only a minute or so away from the beach but with some shelter provided from the houses along the Prom. The view from the windows is of our garden with the mountains (Snowdon range) behind.

We offer self catering accommodation with a lovely light and airy well equipped kitchen, a small bathroom with electric shower, a bedroom with double bed & premium mattress/pillows, living room with a feature rounded stone wall, flat screen TV with freeview channels and DVD player. Central heating with radiator in each room plus a gas fire in the lounge for extra warmth when needed.

All utilities included in the cottage rental price, no extras. Short breaks available and often late offers.

Sorry, we don't take dogs in the cottage as we have dogs here ourselves. Please note that this is a cottage for two people and it's the perfect size. But there is very little extra room so we cannot add an extra bed or travel cot as this could block access through the rooms. So we have to say a maximum of two people please.

Size Sleeps up to 2, 1 bedrooms
Nearest beach Llanfairfechan 300 m
Will consider Long term lets (over 1 month), Short breaks (1-4 days)
Access Car advised
Nearest travel links Nearest airport: Manchester 130 km, Nearest railway: Llanfairfechan 2 km
Family friendly Great for children of all ages, Suitable for people with restricted mobility
Notes No pets allowed, No smoking at this property

Features and Facilities

Luxuries DVD player
General Central heating, TV
Standard Kettle, Toaster, Hair dryer
Utilities Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Freezer
Rooms 1 bedroom, 1 bathrooms of which 1 Shower rooms
Furniture Double beds (1), Dining seats for 2, Lounge seats for 2
Other Linen provided, Towels provided
Further details indoors

Only 2 seats in the lounge but they are 'snuggle chairs', comfortable sofa type chairs that are wider than usual allowing you to curl up your legs easily whilst watching TV. Access via own gate to cottage.

Cottage is lovely for a couple and sleeps two very comfortably. However, not a lot of extra space inside means it would be difficult to store large items, such as bikes, and no room for a mobility scooter or wheelchair inside, such items would need to be kept inside your car whilst you are in the cottage. Accommodation is all on one level but there is a small step - 2 inches or so - between the lounge and the bedroom. Good walks outside and it's very flat between the cottage and the promenade, to walk along the sea front where benches are provided for those who need them.

Further details outdoors

Parking is not available directly outside of the cottage as the road is too narrow. However you can easily park free of charge on the Promenade which is quite wide and about 30 seconds walk. You can pull up outside the cottage to unload your baggage on arrival.

It is possible to fish from the beach or from the boat jetty just a minute or so away from the cottage. There is also a golf club and a Sailing Club in the village.

In the village we have a Spar, Co-op, no bank but there is an ATM machine. There are also a number of pubs serving food and take-aways locally. Larger supermarkets are in the towns, about 7 miles along the dual carriageway, less than 10 minutes drive.

The North Wales region

Snowdonia (Welsh: Eryri) is a region in north Wales and a national park of 838 square miles

North Wales has a diverse range of tourism attractions suitable for the whole family. North Wales is famous for its many castles, but it is also home to several National Trust stately homes. The Great Little Trains of Wales provide a great day out for the whole family with the nostalgic aroma of steam. You can continue on the heritage theme by exploring the life of a Victorian Miner and visit a slate or copper mine, or come right up to date by exploring attractions with green issues at their heart, or visit a power station.

Many of the hikers in the area concentrate on Snowdon itself. It is regarded as a fine mountain, but can become quite crowded, particularly with the Snowdon Mountain Railway running to the summit.[8]

The other high mountains with their boulder-strewn summits—as well as Tryfan, one of the few mountains in the UK south of Scotland whose ascent needs hands as well as feet—are also very popular. However, there are also some spectacular walks in Snowdonia on the lower mountains, and they tend to be relatively unfrequented. Among hikers' favourites are Y Garn (east of Llanberis) along the ridge to Elidir Fawr; Mynydd Tal-y-Mignedd (west of Snowdon) along the Nantlle Ridge to Mynydd Drws-y-Coed; Moelwyn Mawr (west of Blaenau Ffestiniog); and Pen Llithrig y Wrach north of Capel Curig. Further south are Y Llethr in the Rhinogydd, and Cadair Idris near Dolgellau.

The Park has 1,479 miles (2,380 km) of public footpaths, 164 miles (264 km) of public bridleways, and 46 miles (74 km) of other public rights of way.[9] A large part of the Park is also covered by Right to Roam laws.

Let Snowdon Mountain Railway take you on a journey of a lifetime to the rooftop of Wales. Snowdon, at 3,560ft dominates the landscape of Snowdonia National Park in North Wales. Claim this mountain peak, the highest in Wales, as a lifetime’s achievement. With stunning scenery and awe-inspiring views it's all part of a great day out for you and your family in North Wales.

Conwy

Llanfairfechan lies on the coast of north Wales on the route of the A55 road, between Penmaenmawr and Bangor. IIt is known as a seaside resort and had a population at the 2001 Census of 3,755.[1] It has a railway station on the North Wales Coast Line.

Morfa Madryn, the salt marsh area immediately west of the town on the shore of Traeth Lafan, is a local authority-managed nature reserve of outstanding beauty and a favourite haunt of bird watchers. The site is home to cormorants & shags. The rare Little Egret can also be spotted.

Translated from Welsh into English, Llanfairfechan means "The Little (or Lesser) Church of St. Mary".

A town split into two sections 'upper village' where the bank, shops and golf course are situated, and the 'lower village' which includes the beach, Promenade and railway station. Footpath along the beach allows a long flat walk right through to Aber if wished. Aber is famous for it's waterfall.

We have a very mild climate, and rarely see snow or even frost in the lower village. The holiday cottage is one of the oldest buildings in the area.

Llandudno is 10 minutes drive away, and hosts a number of events throughout the year, such as the Victorian Extravaganza in May, the Celtic Winter Fayre in November and great shopping in a number of small specialty shops all year round.