Cottage / 3 bedrooms / sleeps 7
- Child friendly
- Car not necessary
- Pet friendly
- Private garden
Poets cottage is a 17th century grade II listed cottage which once housed the first printing press in North Wales.
Recently restored and modernised, it still has its 'oldie worldly' charm whilst benefiting from modern day conveniences.
Nestling on the edge of the Snowdonia National Park beneath three lakes, this spacious three bedroom country cottage makes an ideal location for hill walking, mountain biking, fishing or sightseeing, with castles and beaches also within easy reach.
Its village location is conveniently placed for the all the local amenities that the historic village of Trefriw has to offer without the need of a car.
Poets Cottage sleeps 7 across 3 bedrooms and has many appealing features including a large patio at the rear and an inglenook fireplace with log fire in a wood burning stove, a large bathroom with corner bath and separate shower.
Poets cottage is a 'Dog Friendly ' establishment, so why not bring your companion along too?
||Sleeps up to 7, 3 bedrooms
||3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms of which 1 family bathroom and 1 shower room
||Car not necessary
|Nearest travel links
||Nearest railway: Llanrwst (north) 1.5 km
||Great for children of all ages
||Pets welcome, No smoking at this property
Features and Facilities
||Fireplace, Internet access, DVD player
||Central heating, TV, Video player, CD player, Wi-Fi available
||Kettle, Toaster, Iron
||Dishwasher, Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Freezer, Washing machine
||Double Beds (3), Single Beds (1), Cots available (1), Dining seats for 8, Lounge seats for 7
||Linen provided, Towels provided, High chair available
||Private garden, BBQ
||Not suitable for wheelchair users
The North Wales region
Trefriw a small village on the edge of the Snowdonia National Park, more famous for its Woollen Mills and Chalybeate wells, it has gained a reputation for a good starting point for walks into the National Park, with no fewer than eleven lakes in the surrounding hills above it. Once the location of Llywelyn Fawr's (Llywelyn the Great) hunting lodge in the 12th century Trefriw has been the host of many of visitors once travelling by paddle steamer up the Conwy river to visit The Wells.
Now the village is used as a base for exploring the surrounding areas, with a hand full of good restaurants/inns and an excellent butchers eating out or in is made simple.
There are many trails which start in the village including the 'Fairy Falls' and Trefriw Woollen Mills, if you did bring your Bike 'The Marin' mountain bike trail is also close.
The village is serviced by a regular bus route from Llandudno and LLanrwst Train station is just a mile away across Gowers suspension Bridge.