A comfortable detached bungalow set in a peaceful cul-de-sac in the small village of Brynsiencyn, seven miles from the Britannia Bridge and A55. Ideal accommodation for families wishing to explore the region and enjoy a holiday by the seaside. There are panoramic views of the Snowdonia Mountain Range making this bungalow a great place to relax and unwind.
Kitchen/ dining area
The modern and recently re-furnished kitchen contains an electric cooker with four hobs, a free-standing fridge/ freezer, microwave and toaster, dining table with four chairs.
The utility room houses a washing machine and a tumble dryer.
The light and airy lounge has a 3-seater sofa and two armchairs. There is a 27in TV with built in Freeview and a DVD player. A traditional freestanding radiant electric fire is available providing extra warmth for those chillier nights. There is a selection of books and games on the book shelf.
Bedroom 1 has a double bed, wardrobe, two bedside cabinets and a chest of drawers. A hairdryer is kept in the top drawer of the chest of drawers.
This twin room contains two single beds, a wardrobe, a bedside cabinet and drawers.
The white tiled bathroom has a full size bath with overhead shower, a toilet, hand wash basin and shaver plug.
There is a 27in TV with built in Freeview and a DVD player. Also available are a selection of books and games on the book shelf in the lounge. Internet access is also available.
The paved garden area at the back of the bungalow has a garden table and two chairs providing a great place to have a summery BBQ overlooking the countryside views. There is ample parking for one vehicle on the drive to the right of the property.
Central heating throughout
Ground floor bedroom and bathroom
Towels and linen is provided
Llanddwyn, the award winning blue flag beach is close by.
Distance from beach
10 minutes by car.
Cosy and well equipped
Thanks Gary for the email, we had a great holiday at this place. The house was clean, cosy and well equipped, WIFI in bedrooms was a bonus, its location was so relaxing a place to really unwind. We liked it so much we extended our stay. Linda the owner was very welcoming and helpful. A great base for touring the island.
Chris & Liz Greaves.
Review Source - Via Email to Coastal Holidays
The surrounding area
On Anglesey, theres something for everyone, whether youre planning a family day out with the kids or a relaxing afternoon on one of our lovely sandy beaches, we hope you like some of the suggestions below:
The West coast
The west coast of Anglesey offers a wide variety of attractions and places to visit. Holyhead on Holy island in the north west of Anglesey is known as a Ferry Port but it has much more to offer with the ruins of an ancient Roman Fort, and the historic Church of St Cybis in the centre of town. It is an ideal base for visiting the other historic places on the Holy island including the Ty Mawr Hut Circles, the Penrhos Feilw Standing Stones and St Gwenfaens Well in Rhoscolyn. At the northern most tip of the Holy island is the RSPB nature reserve based on the magnificent South Stack cliffs, well worth a visit.
West coast beaches
To the north are the famous holiday resort of Trearddur Bay and the impressive cliffs of South Stack where the 19th century lighthouse is open to visitors. RSPB have a visitor centre here from where you can observe the antics of the seabirds nesting in their vertical city. The Breakwater Country Park at Holyhead offers walks along the coastal cliffs.
Rhosneigr is a famous water sport resort with a mouth-watering array of cafes and bistros but there are some more attractive beaches, heading south along the A4080 coast road. Newborough Forest leads to Llanddwyn Island through a wonderful avenue of Corsican pines and fine golden sand to a mystical island steeped in ancient folklore.
Malltraeth has a fine estuary famous for its waterfowl and is a great area if you like walking and exploring.
Aberffraw is a large sandy bay, backed by grassy headlands and extensive sand dunes with fantastic views of Snowdonia. This beautiful beach is great for sunbathing and swimming and is well worth a visit, pack a picnic though, as there are no facilities nearby.
Newborough Forest (off the A4080) through a wonderful avenue of Corsican pines leads to the expansive Blue Flag Award Newborough beach with glorious soft sandy beach, sheltered sand dunes and spectacular views of the Snowdonia mountains. The mystical Llanddwyn Island, steeped in ancient folklore is a magical place definitely worth the walk.
Gilfach is only a short distance away from Menai Bridge, a small town dominated by Thomas Telfords magnificent suspension bridge. It is very worthwhile to walk over the bridge and enjoy the views of the Strait. There are also some very attractive walks through woodland to the waters edge and a number of pubs and restaurants in the town at Dylans Restaurant youll find good food, great service and a vibrant ambience, The Straits Restaurant offers a diverse menu to suit all tastes and pockets, while Sosban, within the historical Butchers Shop produce a dining experience a little different to most. For a beautiful breakfast/brunch, Stafford House Fine Food is well worth a visit.
Beaumaris has some beautiful Georgian houses and a splendid medieval castle built by Edward I. There are interesting shops, pubs, restaurants and cafes with opportunities for golf, sea-fishing and taking cruises along the Strait from the pier. Beaumaris has a series of festivals throughout the year.
East coast beaches
The East Coast of Anglesey offers a number of extensive golden beaches all along the A5025 such as Llanddona (quiet and remote), Red Wharf Bay, home to the famous Ship Inn which has a beer garden with a view to die for! Benllechs sandy beach, one of Angleseys most popular holiday resorts is great for swimming, windsurfing and sea-fishing. Traeth Bychan an east facing, sheltered beach popular with walkers along the Anglesey Coastal Path. Moelfre (famous for its lifeboat legacy) and Traeth Lligwy, a great family beach with shallow shelving making the sea perfect for children to paddle in!
Dulas Bay is located on the north east coast of Anglesey, North Wales. There are three beaches within the bay. Traeth Bach (Welsh for small beach), and it's neighbour, the larger Traeth yr Ora (secret beach), although this sandy beach is small, it is perfectly formed. There are no facilities other than a set of steps to gain access to the beach. Car parking is some ¾ mile away at Lligwy Beach, but it is well worth the walk.
The third beach, Dulas Beach, stretches in a westerly direction along the estuary of the Afon Goch (Red River). The Anglesey Coastal Path skirts the estuary at Dulas Bay on its way from Moelfre to Llaneilian and Point Lynas.
Lligwy Beach (Traeth Lligwy) is situated between Dulas Bay and Moelfre on the north east coast of Anglesey, North Wales. Lligwy is a secluded sandy beach, popular with walkers and is on the route of the Anglesey Coastal Path. Close by is the impressive Lligwy neolithic burial chamber and the Din Lligwy prehistoric settlement. The large, gently shelving sandy beach makes it perfect for children to paddle in and is popular for swimming, fishing and water sports. There are pleasant walks in either direction including the walk to Dulas Bay and Moelfre. Facilities include a toilet and car parking nearby. There are no dog restrictions in place.
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Self Catering: Brynsiencyn