Rhos-on-Sea, also known as Rhos or Llandrillo, is located in Conwy County Borough, Wales. With its sandy beach, graceful seafront promenade and unique history, it’s easy to see why this low-key resort has attracted holidaymakers for centuries. Take a stroll from your self-catering holiday cottage in Rhos-on-Sea and yo will discover a maze of pretty streets, packed with independent shops, cafes and restaurants. Wander along the sweeping walkway which runs from the town’s breakwater all the way to Colwyn Bay, with breathtaking views along the coast. The beach and seafront are perfect for whiling away an afternoon by the water. Search for crabs on the jetty, take an invigorating swim in the sea or build a sandcastle while boats bob by the breakwater. At Rhos Point, you will find St. Trillo’s Chapel, which stands on the site of an ancient healing well and is said to be Britain’s smallest church, seating only six. Follow the Rhos-on-Sea Heritage Trail, a picturesque route which takes in 25 historic sites in less than three hours. On a rugged hilltop overlooking the town, you will find the remains of an ancient hill-fort and limestone quarry.
Holiday Rentals in Rhos-on-Sea would be incomplete without a trip to Britain’s oldest permanent puppet theatre, the Harlequin Puppet Theatre, which is home to around 1,000 marionettes and puts on regular shows during the school holidays. Golfers won’t want to miss the town’s excellent 18-hole parkland course, with stunning sea views.
This large, family friendly holiday home in North Wales sleeps 12 guests in 5 bedrooms just a few yards from the beach in Rhos on Sea with Colwyn Bay as its neighbour. With a large and well-equipped games room and secure rear garden, combine beach holidays with days out in Snowdonia. Pets welcome.
- Sleeps 12
- Bedrooms 5
- Bathrooms 4
Rhos-on-Sea holiday cottages are a stone’s throw from many of North Wales’ most impressive destinations. A ten-minute drive west, Llandudno is a charming resort with an array of nostalgic amusements. A short drive southward, Snowdonia’s shimmering lakes and soaring mountains are not to be missed, while to the west, the Isle of Anglesey is home to sweeping, sandy beaches, glorious countryside and Wales’ highest concentration of ancient monuments. A little further along the coast, the Lyn Peninsula is a jagged finger of land with remote, rocky coves and pretty fishing villages which time seems to have forgotten.