Enjoy a relaxing holiday at Keepers Cottage in a countryside setting, yet with the coast just a short drive away.
Step to entrance.
Living room: Split-level with gas wood burner, 32" Freeview TV, DVD player, CD player and beams.
Dining room/conservatory: With beams.
Kitchen: With breakfast area, range with electric oven and gas hob, combi microwave/oven/grill, fridge/freezer and dishwasher.
Utility room: With washing machine.
Bedroom 1: With kingsize bed and en-suite with shower cubicle and toilet (also accessed from utility room).
Bedroom 2: With kingsize bed.
Bedroom 3: With twin beds.
Bathroom: With bath, shower cubicle, toilet and heated towel rail.
LPG central heating, gas, electricity, bed linen, towels and Wi-Fi included. Travel cot, highchair and stairgate available on request. Large lawned garden with sitting-out area, garden furniture and gas BBQ. 1 dog welcome, to be kept on a lead at all times (sheep country). Bike store. Private parking for 4 cars. No smoking. Please note: There are 2 steps in the living room.
Relax and unwind at Keepers Cottage, a lovely detached cottage sleeping up to six guests. Situated off a country lane winding its way through the Denbighshire countryside towards the tiny hamlet of Cefn Meiriadog, this holiday cottage stands in its own grounds and has a large enclosed garden with good views. There is a good sized kitchen/breakfast area and the adjacent living room is split-level, with a cosy reading area at the foot of the stairs together with the main area which features a lovely gas wood burner. The conservatory/dining room has 180 degree views of the surrounding countryside including the beautiful Victorian country house of Wigfair Hall. There is a downstairs en-suite bedroom too, perfect if you have less mobile members in your party.
There are walks from the door, or you can explore by car. It’s only a few minutes’ drive to the little city of St Asaph where you will find shops and the smallest cathedral in the UK, well worth a visit to admire the architecture or enjoy a bite to eat in the tearoom. The A55 expressway is also easily accessible (or you can take the scenic route) for travelling to the seaside resort of Llandudno, with the famous Great Orme headland jutting out into the Irish Sea. Here you can ride the historic Great Orme Tramway, travel on the UK’s longest cable car ride or go deep underground exploring the Bronze Age Copper Mines.
Picturesque Conwy is also worth visiting, from its Edward I castle dominating the town, to the almost complete town walls which you can walk along. You can also take boat trip out in the Conwy Estuary, or visit one of the many eateries and lovely individual shops. Further south in the Conwy Valley is the beautiful National Trust garden at Bodnant, the exhilarating Surf Snowdonia and the tourist favourite Betws-y-Coed, the ’gateway to the Snowdonia National Park’.
Other places to visit are the architectural gem of Ruthin with its feared gaol (they welcome visitors these days!) and pretty streets tumbling down the hill from St Peter’s Square, to the busy city of Chester with its cathedral and unique shops on the Rows. Beach 8½ miles. Shop, pub and restaurant 2 miles.