Rhosneigr is a pretty village on the rugged coast of the Isle of Anglesey, North Wales. Within walking distance of Rhosneigr holiday cottages, its three magnificent beaches are home to rockpools, vast stretches of golden sand and safe water for swimming. In the village centre, there are a variety of pubs, restaurants and cafes. Sullivan’s Cafe, Wine Bar & Restaurant is an atmospheric spot for lunch or dinner, a stone's throw from the sea, while nearby, Sandy's Bar & Cafe and the Oyster Catcher are popular spots for evening cocktails.
Craig Y Don in Rhosneigr exudes luxury -- a large cottage furnished and presented with very high standards and spread over three floors on a location deemed “perfect” by previous guests because of its accessibility “from the garden to the beach and village by a path through the sand dunes and road.”
Barely a walk across the dunes to the Afon Crigyll and the main beach, the one bedroom, ground floor Apartment 2 is an easy choice for any couple who want a Welsh getaway. From the beach, the pubs, cafes and restaurants of Rhosneigr are only an 8-minute walk away.
- Sleeps 3
- Bedrooms 1
- Bathrooms 1
- Countryside Cottages
The Gallery Apartment is a welcoming, first-floor coastal getaway with superb sea views in the picturesque North Wale seaside village of Rhosneigr, Anglesey. Explore the surrounding Welsh seacoast and excellent golfing, water sports activities or just lounging on the beach.
Most holiday cottages in Rhosneigr are within walking distance of the coast. Winner of the Green Coast seaside award, which celebrates unspoiled coastal areas, the village's main beach lies on the western shore. Families can while away a day building sandcastles, playing in the dunes or enjoying one of the many water sports available in the area. Surf shops are dotted throughout the village with wetsuits and equipment for hire. Just outside Rhosneigr, The Anglesey Golf Club has sweeping views over the coast.
There's plenty to do on self-catering holidays in Rhosneigr. A 30-minute drive along the North Wales Expressway leads to the South Stack Lighthouse. Set among dramatic cliffs, the steep ascent to the lighthouse offers spectacular views along the coast. Many seabirds nest in the surrounding cliffs, including puffins. Active holidaymakers can climb the highest mountain in Wales, Mount Snowdon, an hour's drive south of Anglesey in Caernarfon.
Anglesey is the seventh largest island in the British Isles, and the largest island in the Irish Sea. The ferry port of Holyhead, on the nearby Holy Island, welcomes more than 2 million passengers every year, and remains a largely Welsh-speaking area, in an unspoiled corner of Wales.