from £36 /night help
Barn | 2 bedrooms | sleeps 4
Ty Beth is an attractive detached stone cottage with a large private dog friendly garden. The cottage is in a small close situated off the narrow road leading to the sandy beaches of Pwllgwaelod and Cwm yr Eglwys less than half a mile away. From the cottage there are exhilarating walks around Dinas Head and on the Pembrokeshire Coastal Path with its magnificent scenery.
Dinas has a couple of very good shops as well as three pubs including one right beside the sea which serves good food. Newport is a pretty Pembrokeshire village about 3 miles from the cottage with a selection of restaurants, galleries, shops and a bank. Beyond it lies the long beach of Newport Sands.
The cottage sleeps four people in two ground floor bedrooms with additional space for a cot. The master bedroom contains a five foot bed, dressing table and fitted wardrobe. The second bedroom has twin beds and fitted wardrobes. Crisp white bed linen is provided for the beds, with different weight duvets available. The bathroom has a bath with overhead electric shower, wash hand basin, heated towel rail and toilet.
The main entrance leads into the well equipped kitchen, which has fitted units, electric hob and built in oven and microwave, fridge freezer and a washing machine. A sun lounge with a breakfast table and seating is situated just off the kitchen and overlooks the back garden.
The lounge/dining room is light and spacious and is approached by three steps up from the kitchen. The focal point of this room is an attractive log-burning stove, a perfect place to relax in the evening after a busy day exploring. It is furnished with a comfortable sofa, easy chairs, LCD TV with Freeview, DVD player, iPod dock, Nintendo Wii and a selection of DVDs, books and games.
To the rear is an enclosed and secluded lawned garden with shrubs and flower borders. Garden furniture and barbecue are provided. There is ample parking in the courtyard.
• Bed linen is provided
• Towels are available to hire at a cost of £3 per guest
• A travel cot and high chair are available. Please bring your own cot bedding
• There is full gas central heating via combi-boiler and a wood-burning stove, the first basket of logs is provided, more can be purchased locally
• Electricity is included
• Up to 3 well-behaved dogs allowed at an additional cost of £15 each per week
• No smoking in the cottage
• A refundable breakage deposit of £150 is required with the final balance payment
|Size||Sleeps up to 4, 2 bedrooms|
|Nearest beach||Pwllgwaelod 600m 600 m|
|Will consider||Corporate bookings, House swap, Long term lets (over 1 month), Short breaks (1-4 days)|
|Nearest Amenities||400 m|
|Nearest travel links||Nearest airport: Cardiff 160 km, Nearest railway: Fishguard 6 km|
|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
|Luxuries||Log fire, DVD player|
|General||Central heating, TV|
|Standard||Kettle, Toaster, Iron|
|Utilities||Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Freezer, Washing machine|
|Rooms||2 bedrooms, 1 bathrooms of which 1 Family bathrooms|
|Furniture||Single beds (2), Double beds (1), Cots (1), Dining seats for 4, Lounge seats for 4|
|Other||Linen provided, High chair|
|Outdoors||Balcony or terrace, Private garden, BBQ|
Southern Wales region
Pembrokeshire Coast National Park was designated in 1952. It is unique in Britain as the only National Park that is predominantly coastal. The Pembrokeshire Coast National Park covers approximately 240 square miles around the beautiful West Coast of Wales.
The Pembrokeshire Coast National Park, one of Britain's breathing spaces, takes in about a third of the county including the entire coastal strip, the upper reaches of the Daugleddau (two swords) and the Preselis. It's the only National Park that is almost entirely coastal. The National Park run an extensive programme of activities and events for both adults and children: rockpool safaris, crab catching, bat walks and even time travel! They're all listed in the Coast to Coast newspaper: pick one up when you get here.
Nestling in the furthest reaches of West Wales, Pembrokeshire has to be one of the most beautiful and contrasting counties in Britain. In spring, the countryside is awash with flowers in full bloom; early summer is spent lazing on secluded beaches; autumn strolls in warm sunshine and bracing winter walks along the windswept coastline. Pembrokeshire is an all year round destination.
So what makes Pembrokeshire so special for you and man's best friend?
The Pembrokeshire Coast Path covers 186 miles of breathtaking coastal scenery. That's a long walk that will tire both you and your dog!
A rolling landscape of quiet country lanes, numerous footpaths and bridleways, through woodland and over hills, along rivers and estuaries. Spectacular at any time of the year.
Over 50 beaches, ranging from wide expanse of sand to small secluded coves.
A large selection of accommodation providers - hotels, guesthouses, B&Bs as well as cottages, caravans and campsites - offer facilities and a warm welcome for you and your dog.
Most of Pembrokeshire's attractions welcome dogs.
Comprehensive support facilities of vets, pet supply shops, dog wardens etc.
The National Trust owns and protects many of the most important sections of the coast especially around Barafundle beach, Marloes, St Davids, Porthgain & Dinas. The trust also runs the superb Colby Woodland Gardens at Amroth and the Tudor Merchant's House near the harbour in Tenby.
Tenby, St Davids, Saundersfoot, Newport and Manorbier are all in the National Park. So are Skomer, Skokholm, Caldey and Ramsey Islands. Two inland areas are also in the National Park; The Preseli Mountains and the upper reaches of the Daugleddau Estuary.
The Preseli Mountains are where the Stonehenge bluestones are supposed to have come from. The Daugleddau Estuary is known, locally, as the secret waterway.
Many of Britain's National Parks have some coast in them, but the Pembrokeshire Coast National Park is almost entirely coastal. Take a look at a map to see it includes a strip of between 2 and 3 miles wide right round the coast. This just underlines the special nature of the Pembrokeshire Coast and how it differs to areas such as Cornwall and Devon that don't have National Parks to protect them.
The Pembrokeshire Coast National Park Authority was established in 1952. As well as looking after the Coast Path, they employ rangers, run an extensive programme of walks & talks and produce an annual newspaper called Coast to Coast. They also operate St Davids and Newport tourist information centres and a visitor centre in Tenby.
Castell Henllys, a reconstructed Iron Age Hill Fort near Newport, is owned and managed by the Pembrokeshire Coast National Park Authority.
Carew Castle and Tidal Mill are leased and managed by the Pembrokeshire Coast National Park Authority.
The highest point on the Preselis is Foel Cwmcerwyn at 1,758 feet, which makes them mountains, but they are nicely rounded so feel more like hills.
The occasional rocky outcrops are the only place in the UK where you'll find Spotted Dolerite, apart from the circle of Bluestones at Stonehenge.
It's still not certain if it was glaciers or Neolithic man that transported them but as there are Spotted Dolerite 'erratics' found in Wiltshire fields, it gives more credibility to the idea that it was glaciers that transported the stones.
The Preselis were very important in Celtic times. This is where one of the entrances to Annwn, the Celtic underworld, could be found.
The ancient path, The Golden Road, dates from Celtic times. It crosses the length of the Preselis, from the hill fort of Foel Drygarn to Foel Eryr.
The best places to go to explore this area are Rosebush, The Gwaun Valley, and Pentre Ifan cromlech near Newport.
the Daugleddau waterway, sometimes called the secret waterway stretches from Carew to the A40 at Slebech. At one time this whole area was dotted with small coal mines producing good quality anthracite. The mines are long gone.
There are several Norman castles in the area including Carew Castle and Picton Castle. Carew Castle is a historic ruin in a picturesque riverside location. Picton Castle is now a grand country house with impressive gardens. Both can be visited, unlike Benton Castle near Lawrenny, which is private.
Two mills, one next to Carew Castle, the other at Blackpool Mill near Canaston Bridge can also be visited.
The best places to explore this area are Cresswell Quay, Carew, Lawrenny and Landshipping.
A long distance circular walk called The Landsker Borderlands Trail runs around the eastern bank of the Daugleddau.
Cwm Deri Vineyard can be found at Martletwy, just outside the National Park.
With beaches, standing stones, cromlechs and Carningli mountain, Newport on the north Pembrokeshire coast is one of the most beautiful places to visit in Wales.
Situated in the Pembrokeshire National Park with easy access from the M4 and via buses from the train stations at Fishguard and Haverfordwest it is the north of Pembrokeshire's jewel in the crown. The place to holiday in Pembrokeshire.
In the northen part of the Pembrokeshire National Park, the Pembrokeshire Coastal Path runs through Newport's boundaries and some stunning views of Dinas Island, Morfa Head, Carningli Mountain and Newport Bay can be found along this stretch. Short coastal walks can be made in a few hours and with a local bus service stopping at various places along the walks, some of best stretches of the north Pembrokeshire coast line can be enjoyed easily and without too much effort from Newport.
Beaches at Newport Pembrokeshire include Traeth Mawr (Big Beach or Newport Sands) and The Parrog with two smaller beaches, Bettws and The Cwm just a stones throw away. Traeth Mawr (Big Beach) is on the north side of the Nevern Estuary and is a good mile long on its seaward side, during the summer it is manned by lifeguards and has a designated safe swimming area. The Parrog beach is found on the south side of the estuary and is a popular beach with boaties.
Guide to Newport Pembs Beaches
Carningli mountain stands tall to the south of Newport and has some great walks which take you past its history. Standing stones, ancient forts and hut circles can be found whilst wandering around the moors and craggy out crops if you can take your eyes off the stunning 360 degree views.
Guide to Carningli Mountain
Newport Pembrokeshire is a popular destination for bird watchers, and a walk across the iron bridge will reveal why, the Nevern Estuary is teeming with all kinds of feathery friends including Ducks, Swans, Gulls, Egrets and more..
There are many walks around Newport that take in great views of the estuary and its flora and fauna. There are plenty of places to sit and relax whist watching the wildlife on the river going about their daily business.
Many routes can be cycled around Newport, through winding country lanes to seriously big climbs and some great off piste runs providing you respect the flora and fauna.
There are some great trails along Carningli Mountain, Mynydd Melyn and Carn Foi. Road cyclists can find some good runs along the main A487 and the many roads that join to it. Why not grab a map and cycle to Pentre Ifan Cromlech.
On the longest day of the year Newport receives 16.8 hours of daylight, making it an ideal summer venue. Long days spent relaxing on Newport Sands, followed by the customery BBQ before the sun sets in to the glimmering Irish Sea are part of daily life in Newport, so why not come and join in!
Pwllgwaelod is a small cove of dark sand and shingle looking out across the bay to Fishguard. There are low rocks on both sides to clamber over and numerous rockpools. Very handy for launching small boats and canoes. You can walk along the 'valley' path to Cwm yr Eglwys on the other side of Dinas 'island'.
There is a pub/restaurant/café near the beach, that Dylan Thomas was known to visit on occasions. A good choice of hotels, B&Bs, guesthouse, caravan and camping sites can be found in the area. Newport is the biggest village locally, providing shops, cafes, restaurants and cycle hire.
Cwm Yr Eglwys is a sandy cove, with a stream running through the middle, providing plenty of rock pools for intrepid explorers. Popular with boat users as the village has a boat club. Above the beach is the end wall of a chapel. The rest was washed away in the enormous storm of 1859 that created all of Pembrokeshire's pebble banks. There's a 10ft high wall surrounding the top of the beach, making it very sheltered. To get down to the beach, you follow the slipway. Clamber over rocks at the west end of the beach to find a secret low tide beach. There's also a pebbly cove on the east side.
Green Coast Award and Seaside Award (Rural) 2012.
There is a pub/restaurant/café at Pwllgwaelod. Garage, shop, pub & chip shop in Dinas. A good choice of hotels, B&Bs, guesthouse, caravan and camping sites can found in the area. Newport is the biggest village providing shops, cafes, restaurants and cycle hire.
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28 Jul 2013
"Perfect cottage for the perfect family week away."
This is a lovely cottage that is in a beautiful location and is ideal for a young family. There is everything you can think of there for your stay down to a highchair and blackout blinds! The kitchen is fully equipped and it was lovely eating our meals in the sun drenched conservatory. We were lucky with the weather which meant we could enjoy the local beaches and the fabulous garden.
A small store is within waking distance as are a few pubs which meant everything was handy!
We will be back! THANK YOU!
22 Jul 2013
"Charming little cottage, perfect for pets."
Quiet little cottage in a complex of small bungalows. Secure garden for dogs to enjoy. Walking distance down a quite steep hill to two beautiful small beaches, one with a good pub offering food overlooking the bay. Mobile phone signal rather variable.
13 May 2013
"Very peaceful and relaxing"
really enjoyed our stay. The bungalow was clean comfortable and well equipped and the dog friendly garden was great. We and our two Westies spent a lot of time enjoying the garden.
21 Apr 2013
"Enjoyable stay in a beautiful area"
Stayed at Ty Beth with wife and two young dogs Buddy and Marley.
Cottage was warm and comfortable and well equipped with all you need.
The dogs loved it, especially the garden which was spacious and safe. There are two beaches within 10 minutes walk and the coastal paths are great. We would definitely consider going back. Loved the Butty Bach ale in the Castle Inn in Newport
17 Feb 2013
"Cosy, spacious cottage, good for dogs!"
We found the cottage very cosy and comfortable. Its in a good location for walking the Pembrokeshire coast. It is also on a good bus route for walking and then catching the bus back. There are two shops and three pubs within very easy walking distance, but sadly did not allow dogs inside. However, we would strongly recommend the Golden Lion in Newport, for its warm welcome, great food, warm fire and very dog friendly.
The garden was a good size and secure for the dogs and having the conservatory to dry them off in is ideal. Very peaceful location, and loved the wood burner. No heating is needed when you have that going! Booking was easy and the cottage information was very compehensive and infomative. We had a lovely time.
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