Commonwood Leisure

“Anglers may enjoy the opportunity to visit one of many fishing lakes in the area.” - AA Inspector



Official Rating
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Our Inspector's view

Located within easy travelling distance of Wrexham and historic Chester, this family owned and managed park is an ideal destination for lovers of the countryside. For fishing enthusiasts, the wide choice of lakes should meet all expectations. The on-site cosy café and takeaway serves good food including home-baked bread. The grounds are especially commendable with a variety of indigenous trees with hedges set on neat grass, creating peace and tranquillity. An area of mixed hardstanding and lush level grass pitches are ideal for caravans and motorhomes. Stylish modern unisex toilets and full wet rooms are equipped with quality fixtures and fittings. The impressive glamping choice includes two superb en suite pods, six bell tents and the separate Arcadia field suitable for groups bookings that also includes a large safari tent. Please note, a laundry is not provided but facilities are available in nearby towns.

Awards, accolades & Welcome Schemes

AA 4 Star Caravan & Camping Park

Awards and ratings may only apply to specific accommodation units at this location.

Commonwood Leisure
Buck Road, Holt, WREXHAM, WREXHAM, LL13 9TF


  • Playground
  • Licensed Bar
  • Fishing
  • Cafe/Restaurant
  • Fast food/takeaway
  • BBQ
  • Picnic Area
  • Wifi available
  • Baby bathing/changing
Opening times
  • Open all year
Site Information
  • Total Touring Pitches: 5
  • Total Static Pitches: 5
  • Caravan Pitches Available
  • Motorhome Pitches Available

About the area

Discover Wrexham

Although the collieries and steelworks on which the town of Wrexham prospered are largely things of the past, this bustling town is still the largest in north Wales. The town desperately wants to be a city and has applied for the status three times since the turn of the millennium. A plan is afoot to establish a ‘city region’ encompassing Wrexham, Deeside and Chester.

Heading south, prepare to be gobsmacked when you reach Chirk, where Thomas Telford’s magnificent 10-arched aqueduct was built in 1801 to convey the canal more than 70 feet above the bottom of the valley. What’s more, alongside it is an even taller viaduct, built by Henry Robertson in 1840 to carry the railway. Both were used to carry coal from the once-thriving Flintshire coalfields.

The other main feature of Chirk is its 14th-century castle, which stands proudly overlooking the town and the Ceiriog Valley, an area described by Lloyd George as ‘a little bit of heaven on Earth’. Despite its stunning scenery and easy accessibility, the valley is something of a secret. It lies immediately south of the Vale of Llangollen, and has been dubbed ‘little Switzerland’ for its lush green hills, dotted with small farms.


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