A rugged coast, snow-capped mountains and shimmering lakes can all be enjoyed on self-catering holidays in Nefyn. The sleepy fishing village of Nefyn lies on the spectacular Llŷn Peninsula. Its beach is a spectacular crescent of sand, facing into the Irish Sea. With two miles of unspoiled shore, it is a popular spot for surfing, windsurfing and fishing. The views from the beach are spectacular, with fishing boats bobbing in a sheltered harbour, against a backdrop of distant mountains. To the west, past the neigbouring village of Morfa Nefyn, the TY Coch Inn perches on a jagged headland, earning it a place in the Top 10 Beach Bars in the World. Most holiday cottages in Nefyn are located in the narrow streets behind the beach, where a variety of family-run businesses can be found.
Snowdonia. Couples are spoilt with sun-trap gardens, an open fire, exposed stone walls, a hot tub, oak floors and furnishings and its position just moments from Nefyn beach. Enjoy seclusion and a sea breeze.
There is a grocery selling a range of local produce, a coffee shop, and a couple of cafés. The Nanhoron Arms is a good bet for a pint of local ale or a bite to eat. In the heart of the village, there is a graceful church and a small park. The excellent Llŷn Maritime Museum documents the area’s relationship with this treacherous stretch of coast. A holiday cottage in Nefyn is an excellent choice for visitors who want to discover the Llŷn Peninsula. This wild arm of land juts into the Irish Sea, with ancient fishing villages, Iron Age forts and deserted, sandy beaches to discover. 30-miles long and eight miles wide, it is a paradise for walking, surfing, cycling and wildlife-watching. Welsh is still widely spoken here, making it one of the best destinations for experiencing Wales’ distinctive culture. Snowdonia National Park and the Isle of Anglesey are home to some of the country’s most captivating scenery, and are both close enough for day trips from Nefyn.