If you’re looking for a tranquil spot in an ideal location for exploring this diverse and wonderfully scenic area then look no further.
Open plan living space.
Living area: With 32" Freeview TV, tiled floor and French doors leading to patio.
Kitchen area: With electric oven, electric hob, microwave, fridge/freezer, dishwasher and washer/dryer.
Bedroom 1: With kingsize bed, Freeview TV, DVD player and en-suite with shower over bath, and toilet.
Bedroom 2: With twin beds and en-suite with shower cubicle and toilet.
Oil central heating, electricity, bed linen, towels and Wi-Fi included. Travel cot available on request. Front patio with garden furniture and BBQ. Outdoor table tennis. Grassed play area (shared). Private parking for 4 cars. No smoking.
Bwthyn Teile is a semi-detached barn conversion in an idyllic rural spot on a working organic family farm with dairy cattle and sheep. The original buildings date back to the 1600’s and was later added to in the 1800’s. Converted from a cart shed that was once owned by a famous Welsh Cob breeder, the cottage is now really comfortable holiday accommodation for up to four people. You enter through the French doors into a sunny sitting area that leads directly to the open plan living, dining and kitchen area. Upstairs there are two attractive bedrooms, each with their own en-suite bathroom. To the front of the cottage there’s a patio with table and chairs and across the yard there’s a large grassy field for playing ball games or just admiring the view across the Aeron Valley and beyond to the Cambrian Mountains. Also on the farm is a function room that offers occasional events and catering on-site. Show more
The stunning Cardigan Bay coastline is about 20 minutes drive away, where there are plenty of lovely beaches and over 60 miles of coastal path. Visit the Georgian harbour town of Aberaeron with a good selection of independent shops, cafés and restaurants, and events going on throughout the year. Head south and visit pretty New Quay where the houses cling to the rocks above the bay and where bottlenose dolphins and porpoises can often be seen. There is regular wildlife spotting boat trips available. To the north of Aberaeron travel half an hour on to Aberystwyth, the Victorian seaside resort that still has a pier and promenade to walk along. Take the electric cliff railway to the top of Constitution Hill to get the most amazing views. The Vale of Rheidol steam train also departs from the town and will take you to the falls at Devil’s Bridge. There’s a great chocolate shop here too!
Whatever you do, make sure you explore the scenic countryside around Bwthyn Teile, there are plenty of walks and if you are bringing your bike, lots of paths to try out too. The vast Cors Caron Nature Reserve is well worth a visit just outside the nearby town of Tregaron. Here you can stroll along the boardwalks through the wetlands and raised bogs and visit the large observation centre. The ancient market town of Tregaron was once a strategic point for drovers gathering livestock to take along the old tracks through the mountains to the markets in London and southern England. Today the town is still the centre for ‘trotian’ – Welsh for horse trotting and harness racing and the annual summer festival attracts competitors from all over the UK and Ireland. Tregaron is also home of the Welsh Gold Centre which sells handmade Celtic-inspired jewellery and houses art exhibitions. Beach 10 miles. Shop 3 miles, pub and restaurant 2 miles.