Conwy

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Conwy is located at the mouth of the Conwy estuary and is close to major attractions such as Bodnant Garden and Conwy Castle. Llandudno is just 10 minutes away by car and the mountains of Snowdonia are within easy reach.

Conwy has a quaint feel that is packed with charm. In Conwy you can enjoy a walk on the quayside, visit the Castle or the historic buildings of Aberconwy House and

Plas Mawr. Another nearby attraction is the Conwy Estuary Nature Reserve. There’s plenty of places to stay in and around Conwy from top quality hotels to guest houses, bed and breakfasts and caravan parks.

The town of Conwy seems almost like a time capsule with its historic medieval castle and town walls which you can still walk around today.

Conwy Castle is one of North Wales premier tourist attractions attracting thousands of visitors each year. The castle was constructed during the time of King Edward I of England as part of an ‘iron ring’ to contain the Welsh uprisings.
Conwy has a popular quay with regular boat trips up the Conwy River. You can also visit the Mussel Museum and learn about the towns historic sea trade.

The Conwy Valley is truly an area of contrasts. The Conwy Valley runs southwards from Conwy itself. Llanrwst, a market town, is central to all the area’s agricultural economy and stands on the doorstep of Snowdonia’s hills and lakes. Close by lies the popular resort of Betws-Y-Coed surrounded by famous beauty spots such as Swallow Falls and the Gwydir Forest. Interspersed are pretty villages such as Rowen and Trefriw. Mountains meet the sea along the coast where the friendlier resort of Llanfairfechan offers an excellent touring base. As does Penmaenmawr, which boasts the only new promenade build in the UK this century. Close by is the elegant Victorian town of Llandudno – Wales’s most popular seaside resort.

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