Betws-y-Coed, the ‘Gateway to Snowdonia’ in Gwynnedd, is perhaps Wales’ most popular inland resort and lies at a confluence of rivers making for some truly outstanding scenery, so take time to seek out a suitable holiday house with a view. There are plenty of cottages from which to choose. Deep in the valley in the Snowdonia National Park there is a plethora of outdoor activities to be had such as treks and hikes and cycling along the network of footpaths and forest floors. Go searching for ancient bridges and awesome waterfalls and lose yourself among the natural beauty and blossoming wildlife that surrounds the town.

10 cottages found 10 match all criteria.

Arfron Penryhyddion Pella is a traditional 18th-century barn conversion sat within Snowdonia National Park and lying on a 5-acre smallholding just outside the village of Capel Garmon. The position of the pet-friendly cottage affords it spectacular views and access to countless adventures.

  • Sleeps 4
  • Bedrooms 2
  • Bathrooms 1

Set on a 150-acre working farm, Ty Nant is perfect for a family of up to seven to experience the beautiful North Welsh countryside near Betws y Code. With three comfortable bedrooms, a well-equipped kitchen and cosy sitting area, you’ll feel right at home in this pet-friendly Snowdonia cottage.

The stone-built Royal Oak Farmhouse is the epitome of old-world charm. The large rural cottage in Snowdonia boasts character beams and antique furnishings and is surrounded by a mature garden and bubbling stream. The idyllic, rural cottage lies a short stroll from Betws-y-Coed in North Wales.

Meifod is a charming 18th-century terraced barn conversion boasting a large garden with spectacular views of the Snowdonia mountain range. Situated near Capel Garmon, the pet-friendly cottage in North Wales offers modern comforts and touches of rural character throughout the two-bedroom property.

Visit Snowdonia from this delightful stone built, romantic cottage for two just minutes from Betws-y-Coed. Royal Oak Farm Cottage promises tranquillity in a tastefully restored one-bedroom cottage. Wooden décor features strongly in this cottage, which is equipped with all of the comforts of home.

Treflys Bach, converted from the old village smithy stable, now offers comfortable accommodation as a countryside cottage in the rural village of Penmachno, Conwy, featuring exposed beams and stonework from its former life and views of picturesque Snowdonia National Park.

Penrhyddion Ucha spoils families with its traditional character, gorgeous views, games room and large garden. The pet-friendly Snowdonia farmhouse on a working farm near Betws-y-Coed offers exposed beams and an open fire. The rural cottage is perfectly situated for exploration of North Wales.

Hikers and outdoor enthusiasts will love the proximity to Snowdonia of this six-bedroom rural cottage. Farmhouse lies in the Conwy village of Pentrefoelas and boasts views of the stunning countryside as well as wheelchair access, endless entertainment options, cosy open fires and a games room.

A luxuriously furnished cottage in a rural setting, No 1 Railway Cottages welcomes five guests to a remarkable and relaxing holiday in Betws-y-Coed and the spectacular Snowdonia National Park. Modern amenities ensure a relaxing holiday getaway amidst the natural beauty of North Wales.

A tranquil getaway awaits visitors to the romantic cottage of Bwthyn, which is located just Moments from Capel Garmon in Gwynedd. The 18th-century terraced barn conversion offers a comfortable open-plan living full of character and a large garden with spectacular views of Snowdonia.

The main town has narrow cobbled streets with pubs and cafes lining the pavements. Many of the shops specialize in outdoor clothing and high-quality gear to make your holiday in the great outdoors absolutely perfect. The cuisine is typically Welsh but with slightly refined edges – organic local meat and home grown vegetables. Being in such a rural location you can be sure that the food will be as fresh and natural as the atmosphere. A holiday in Betws-y-Coed isn't complete without an ascent of Snowdon, the highest mountain in England and Wales. Serious walkers can manage the journey on foot, but for the less physically inclined, then catch the ancient rack and pinion Victorian train to the summit.