Mount Pleasant WTB 3*
from £121 /night help Price for guests, Nights
from £121 /night help Price for guests, Nights
Estimated nightly price based on a weekly stay. Excludes fees (if applicable). Enter your dates to see the total cost.
Farmhouse / 6 bedrooms / sleeps 17
Availability Your dates are available
Farmhouse / 6 bedrooms / sleeps 17
Sea and mountain views. Ample parking. FREE WiFi.
Detached Victorian house overlooking the sea, on the main coast road between Fishguard and Cardigan, in a small group of houses on the edge of the attractive village of Newport. Set in large grounds within the National Park, with spectacular views over Newport Bay, Parrog, Nevern Estuary, Preseli Mountains.
Ideally placed for beaches, water sports, walking the coastal paths, golfing and pony trekking in the pretty surrounding countryside, on Preseli, touring Pembrokeshire, visiting interesting towns, villages and historic sites.
The house is on three floors, the upper two of which can be separated from the lower by a fire door. Ideal for family or other large groups with privacy in the completely self contained lower house if required. Shops, pubs and restaurants 500 yards.
GROUND FLOOR WHICH IS FULLY EQUIPPED HAS EASY ACCESS AND NO INTERNAL STEPS.
|Size||Sleeps up to 17, 6 bedrooms|
|Nearest beach||PARROG, NEWPORT 600 m|
|Access||Car not necessary|
|Nearest Amenities||200 m|
|Nearest travel links||Nearest airport: CARDIFF 150 km, Nearest railway: FISHGUARD HARBOUR 13 km|
|Family friendly||Great for children of all ages|
|Notes||Some pets are welcome - please contact the owner, No smoking at this property|
Features and Facilities
|Luxuries||Internet access, DVD player, Sea view|
|General||Central heating, TV, Video player, CD player, Telephone, Satellite TV, Wi-Fi available|
|Standard||Kettle, Toaster, Iron, Hair dryer|
|Utilities||Clothes dryer, Dishwasher, Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Freezer, Washing machine|
|Rooms||6 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms of which 2 Family bathrooms|
|Furniture||Double beds (3), Single beds (11), Cots (3)|
|Other||Linen provided, High chair|
|Outdoors||Balcony or terrace, Private garden, Shared garden, BBQ|
|Access||Secure parking, Suitable for people with restricted mobility, Wheelchair users|
|Further details indoors|
Ground floor : 2 bedrooms: 1 with double, 1 with 3 singles.
First floor: 2 double bedrooms.
Second floor: 2 bedrooms, both with 2 singles and 1 stacker bed which converts to 2 low singles.
Bedrooms on the ground and first floor have wash hand basins.
Bathroom on the ground floor and first floor have bath with shower over and toilet.
W.C and wash hand basin on second floor.
EASY ACCESS TO GROUND FLOOR - NO INTERNAL STEPS.
|Further details outdoors|
Within the grounds are lawned areas together with a parking area for about 10 cars.
There is also a barbecue / patio area with ample seating and tables.
From the house and grounds there are fantastic views of Newport Bay and the Nevern Estuary and also the beautiful surrounding countryside.
Weekly and short breaks available all year.
Deposit of 20% or £120 ( whichever is greater) is required with balance due 6 weeks before holiday start date.
Well behaved pets allowed at £18 each per rental (not to be left unattended and not allowed in bedrooms).
Preferred payment is by bank transfer but also possible by cheque or paypal (fee to be paid by client).
Full home address details required for all bookings plus details of party - number of adults, children and babies.
The Pembrokeshire region
Newport is at the northern end of the Pembrokeshire Coat National Park, the smallest national park in the UK. It is a land of hills' (our own "mountain" Carn Ingli is at the end of the Presceli range) and castles (Newport has its own and nearby there is Cilgerran, Cardigan and not far way the magnificent Pembroke Castle.)
The Prescelis provided the stones for Stonehenge and for the stunning Pentre Ifan just a few miles up the Nevern valley. Nearby there is a reconstructed Iron Age settlement (featured on a BBC TV series) which you can visit.
Pembrokeshire offers magnificent beaches, beautiful moorland, wild sea scapes and attractive small towns with a climate warmed by the gulf stream that is gentle if sometime a little wet and windy.
INTERESTING PLACES IN AND AROUND NEWPORT
THE PARROG. This is the "new port" which gave the town its English name. For 500 years herring fishing smacks and trading vessels were beached and then loaded and unloaded at low tide - we have pictures inside Camelot that show this. The largest warehouse has been converted to make the Boat Club HQ. Camelot which was an old livestock shed and our adjoining "ruin" are the only other surviving store buildings. Between Camelot and the mouth of the Nevern at Cwm, which makes an excellent evening walk, there are cottages and substantial houses served by small tracks and lanes. On your way you will pass the excellent cafe restaurant at Morawelon. At Cwm, you will find the old lifeboat station built in 1884 but abandoned in 1895.
THE PUBS AND RESTAURANTS. All three pubs are worth visiting and serve excellent real ale and all serve food. You also have a choice of a number of other restaurants or cafes in the town.
THE SHOPS - as well as the well equipped Spar in Market Street there is an excellent wholefood shop, a newsagent, an antique shop. several art galleries, a first class hardware shop which also provides trekking gear and one of the best butchers in Wales.
NEWPORT CASTLE. The castle was built around the beginning of the thirteenth century. By the mid-1500s the castle was in ruins, and so it remained until 1859 when Sir Thomas Lloyd converted the gatehouse (overlooking the town) into a Victorian residence. It is not open to the public.
NEWPORT’S CROMLECH - Carreg Coetan Arthur. This can be found on a private housing development at the far end of town. This is the most easily accessible burial chamber in the Newport area. Like the awesome Pentre Ifan, a few miles away in Brynberian, it dates from the Neolithic period, about 3500 BC and has a massive capstone balanced on just two of its four uprights.
THE PILGRIMS’ STEPPING STONES. If you stand on Newport bridge and look upstream you can see a series of stepping stones over the river. There was a bridge here in the Middle Ages, but according to tradition it was removed in the 1600's to prevent an epidemic from reaching the town from Nevern parish. Until 1894, the stepping stones were used at low tide and a ferry boat operated when the tide was high.
THE GWAUN VALLEY- This is the beautiful secluded valley on the other side of Carn Ingli from Newport where they still adhere to the Gregorian calendar and celebrate New Year's Day on the 13th of January. If for no other reason, you should visit the wonderful and unique Dyffryn Arms with its famous teetotal landlady Bessie Davies.
SHIPHILL LIME KILN . This is typical of lime kilns that used to surround the Nevern estuary - there is also one facing onto the Parrog car park which is well worth exploring. This is a large and spectacular lime kiln on the northern shore of the estuary. Limestone fragments and culm were brought in by sailing vessels which came in on the tide and the lime was then burnt to make slake lime so that it could be spread on the local fields to reduce their natural acidity.
Each year Newport organises a Spring Festival over the May Day week-end with a host of cultural and sporting events; A Winter Festival which included artistic events, a concert and ice skating in early December and a Summer Carnival. Nearby Fishguard has its famous summer music festival.
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Calendar last updated:12 Jul 2015
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