Our holiday caravan is situated on a quiet site on the North Wales coast, between Abergele and Towyn.
It has direct access to the North Wales Coastal Path, along which you have access to the beach by crossing the railway line at the crossing. Or to take a leisurely stroll to the few shops at Pensarn, follow the coastal path to Colwyn Bay in one direction or to Towyn or Rhyl in the other.
The site has a diner, serving breakfast and lunch or indulge yourself in a coffee and cake. There is also a small bar and a laundry (extra charge). Wi-Fi is available at an extra charge.
One well-behaved dog per caravan (site rules) please and dogs must be exercised along the coastal path. Dogs are not allowed to be left in the caravan on their own at any time (site rules). Please remember to clean up after your dog to keep the site pleasant for others.
The caravan has one double bedroom (with TV), two twin bedrooms and a double bed in the lounge area which folds out from the seating.
The kitchen is fully equipped with cooker (bottled gas), kettle, toaster, fridge with small freezer compartment and microwave.
There is a TV in the lounge, stereo (which plays CDs and tapes and has a radio) and we have a small book library for use during your holiday as well as a few games for children (or young at heart adults) should the weather turn wet. Outside seating consists of a covered settee, two chairs and a settee, a small table and two chairs should you wish to dine out.
There is parking for one car on a gravelled area by the caravan.
Beds will be made up for your arrival. Please bring your own towels and tea towels.
As well as the famous towns of Rhyl and Towyn, which have numerous caravan sites, shops and amusements, there are other towns within easy reach.
Colwyn Bay is about 15 minutes drive. There are some unique shops as well as the Bay View Shopping Centre, where you will find many high street shops (including Morrisons). Each year they hold a 40s weekend. The main streets are closed off and vehicles from the era are on show, music is played and many people dress up in the costume of the 40s.
Llandudno is another famous Victorian town with many high street shops as well as unique shops. Here you will also find Great Orme, accessed either by walking, car, tram or gondola with some wonderful views from the summit, a café and shop.
Further afield are the towns of Betwsy Coed with it's array of shops at the railway station and along the main street.
One hidden gem of a village is Llwyngwril, just south of Barmouth. Famous for it's yarnbombing, it's best visited on a Wednesday when you are invited to visit the village hall, have a cup of tea or coffee (between 10:30am and 12:30) and a cake and meet the yarnbombers. Buy a map from the local shop and follow the trail to see what the yarnbombers have created. You may find yourself looking at the Tardis, a doll's house, the giant on the bridge, walking through the aliens or through the fairy glen. Well worth a visit and possible early start. Barmouth is also worth a visit with its sandy beach and unique shops.
Conwy and Criccieth are towns with castles to visit. Conwy is about 30 minutes drive while Criccieth is further down the coast. Conwy is also famous for Britain's smallest house on the quayside. Caernarvon is another town with a castle well worth visiting.