Apartment / 2 bedrooms / sleeps 5

Key Info
  • Nearest beach 4 km
  • Swimming pool
  • Child friendly
  • Car essential
  • Pet friendly

A converted farm building dating back to 1824 where the cast iron bell to call in the workers for their meals is still in the belfry.
Cwellyn has an outside stone staircase, this first floor apartment overlooks the quadrangle of cottages, viewing Snowdonia and the Rival mountains. A spacious living room with a Laura Ashley leather suite has Freeview tv, Dvd, Cd player, whilst the kitchen is open plan and has all your mod cons. One King bedroom and 1 Triple bedroom are both comfortable. Beds made up ready for your arrival. At the end of the day you can sip a glass of wine on the balcony watching the sun setting over the farmland.

Size Sleeps up to 5, 2 bedrooms
Rooms 2 bedrooms, 1 bathrooms of which 1 family bathroom
Nearest beach Pwllheli Beach 4 km
Access Car essential
Nearest Amenities 3 km
Nearest travel links Nearest airport: LIVERPOOL, Nearest railway: BANGOR
Family friendly Great for children of all ages
Notes Pets welcome, No smoking at this property

Features and Facilities

Luxuries Jacuzzi or hot tub, Sauna, Internet access, DVD player
Pool Shared indoor pool
General TV, CD player, Pool or snooker table, Table tennis, Games room, Wi-Fi available
Standard Kettle, Toaster, Iron, Hair dryer
Utilities Clothes dryer, Dishwasher, Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Freezer
Furniture Double Beds (1), Single Beds (3), Cots available (1), Dining seats for 5, Lounge seats for 5
Other Linen provided, Towels provided, High chair available
Outdoors Shared indoor pool, Balcony or terrace, Shared garden, BBQ, Climbing frame, Swing set, Trampoline
Access Parking, Not suitable for wheelchair users

The North Wales region

Gwynfryn is but 1.5 miles from Pwllheli, the main town on the Lleyn Peninsula, which lies south of Anglesey and Caernarfon and west of Snowdon. Designated an Area of Outstanding Beauty, the 50 miles Heritage coastline of rocky headland, small sandy or pebbly coves and longer stretches of sandy beaches with coastal walks allows for peace and quiet and numerous water sports. Watch the seals basking on the rocks, see the porpoises frolicking, study the choughs, identify the variety of coastal flowers or just relax viewing the blue Snowdonia peaks in the hinterland. Pwllheli's blue flag marina, and Abersoch bay provide for all boating enthusiasts, and are venues for national and international events. Take a boat to Bardsey Island where 20,000 saints are reputedly buried or walk down to the National Welsh Language centre and learn a bit of the language of heaven and be mesmerised by the mythical aura of the tragic tale of Rhys and Meinir. For historians, there is much to see - walk up to Tre Ceiri (town of giants) and iron-age hill fort in the Rival Mountains, from where there is a fantastic view of the Peninsula and Snowdonia. The numerous churches and chapels, some dating back to the 7th -12th centuries, Criccieth castle dating back to 1230 added to by Edward 1st, who also built Harlech and Caernarfon castles, designated world heritage sites.