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Advert ID No:  146
The Stables
5 Photos
Sleeps: 6
No of Bedrooms: 3
Low Season: £475
High Season: £935

This delightful single storey cottage has been furnished to a very high standard and is particularly suitable for wheelchair users and toddlers, with easy access to the terrace and garden. Newly fitted farmhouse style kitchen with electric cooker, automatic gas fired Rayburn, and slate floor. Beamed living/dining room with wood-burning stove, French doors to patio, and lovely garden views....

Sleeps: 6

No of Bedrooms: 3

Low Season: £475

High Season: £935

The Maerdy - The Farmhouse
8 Photos
Sleeps: Up to 10
No of Bedrooms: 4
Low Season: £585
High Season: £1110

This 16C 4 bedroomed farmhouse is located in a lovely Welsh valley 3 m. from Llandeilo in West Wales. The spacious living area includes an open plan kittchen/dining room - with an automatic Aga, a traditional lounge with the original ingle-nook fireplace. Three double bedrooms on the first floor overlook the gardens. The family room on the ground floor has an ensuite shower room. Outside the...

Sleeps: Up to 10

No of Bedrooms: 4

Low Season: £585

High Season: £1110

Advert ID No:  144
Dan y Cefn
10 Photos
Sleeps: 6
No of Bedrooms: 3
Low Season: £390
High Season: £660

Dan y Cefn is a traditional stone-built cottage with 3 bedrooms, a double, a twin and a single with a recently updated bathroom with washbasin, bath, shower and WC. A downstairs study converts if needed. Dan y Cefn is Immediately adjacent to my cottage but quite separate, visitors can enjoy the total quiet, the beautiful garden and easy access to my catering! Ideal holiday accommodation for...

Sleeps: 6

No of Bedrooms: 3

Low Season: £390

High Season: £660

 

Llandeilo Tourist Information
Llandeilo is a bustling inland market town nestled within the Towy (Tywi) Valley, from the town its about sixteen miles to the county town of Carmarthen and twenty seven miles to the city of Swansea.

This colourful Towy Valley town is blessed with an excellent range of small independently-owned shops that sell a wide range of products including unique local crafts, antiques, custom-made furniture, locally produced food, clothes and much more. Llandeilo's shops are complemented by a great selection of eateries.

On the edge of the town lies Dinefwr, a truly wonderful National Nature Reserve, historic house and 18th-century landscaped park enclosing a medieval deer park. This National Trust 800-acre estate is a true delight to wander around, there's an ancient woodland which has some of the oldest trees in Britain along with beautiful wildflowers, as well as plenty of wildlife to see including the parks mob of Fallow Deer. On the Dinefwr estate is Newton House, once the home of the Rhys (or Rice) family. Visitors can explore and re-live the upstairs/downstairs life of the family and servants who lived and worked in Newton house, to add a little spice to your visit, Newton House is considered to be one of the most haunted houses in Britain. Situated on a hilltop location and offering commanding views of the Towy Valley are the remains of Dinefwr Castle.

Llandeilo is fortunate enough to be positioned adjacent to the magnificent Brecon Beacons National Park, this vast and varying landscape offers a wealth of outdoor activities for all ages. There are many pleasurable and picturesque walking, cycling and horse riding trails, a vast choice of water-based and land-based activities on offer, along with a wealth of flora and fauna to behold.

Four miles to the West of the town is Aberglasney Gardens, here visitors can wander around a beautiful historic grade II* listed medieval house and gardens. Settled quite comfortably within the sprawling Towy Valley, the various gardens provide a real feast for the eyes with a variety of plants displaying an array of colours through the changing seasons, there are also a number of unusual plant specimens, sub-tropical and exotic plants on show.

Just under five miles away in the Western corner of the Brecon Beacons National Park are the remains of Carreg Cennen Castle. Set in a spectacular location and dominating the skyline, there is a fairly steep uphill walk required to reach the castle, but the 360 degree panoramic views alone from the top are well worth every step. Now in the care of Cadw, visitors will find enough of the exterior face of the castle remaining to imagine how this once mighty and defiant medieval fortress would have appeared, there is also access down a passageway (which can be a little slippery) that leads into a damp limestone cave under the castle (a torch is certainly required).

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