Grove of Narberth
“Restored 17th-century country house with a bright modern interior” - AA Inspector
- Social distancing and safety measures in place
- Follows government and industry guidelines for COVID-19
- Signed up to the AA COVID Confident Charter
Use of Ozone Machine in Bedrooms and Public areas Leaving rooms empty where possible Temperature checks on arrival for guests and staff
Our Inspector's view
The Grove is an elegant, 17th-century country house set on a hillside in 26 acres of rolling countryside. The owners have lovingly restored the building with care, combining period features with excellent modern decor. There are bedrooms in the main house, and additional rooms in separate buildings; all are appointed with high levels of quality and comfort. Some bedrooms are on the ground floor, and most have fantastic views out over the Preseli Hills. There are two sumptuous lounge areas, one with an open fire and a small bar, and two separate restaurant options – superb fine dining in the Fernery and a relaxed dining alternative in the Artisan Rooms. Take a stroll through the Walled and Kitchen Garden where you will see an abundance of home grown produce and beautiful flower beds.
Facilities – at a glance
Electric vehicle charging
- En-suite rooms annex: 9
- En-suite rooms: 25
- Family rooms: 3
- Bedrooms Ground: 7
- Satellite TV available
- Broadband available
- WiFi available
- Children welcome
- Babysitting service
- Laundry facilities
- Ironing facilities
- Cots provided
- High chairs
- Children's portions or menu
- Christmas entertainment programme
- New Year entertainment programme
- Night porter available
- Outdoor parking spaces: 34
- Accessible bedrooms: 1
- Walk-in showers
- Steps for wheelchair: 2
- Single room, minimum price: £240
- Double room, minimum price: £250
- Open all year
- Holds a civil ceremony licence
Also in the area
About the area
Wales meets the Atlantic Ocean in spectacular fashion at Pembrokeshire. Unlike the West Country, Pembrokeshire can offer the coast without the crowds, and quaint fishing villages without those huge coach parks. Volcanic eruptions and earth movements have left a tortured rocky coastline of some 160 miles, whose beauty and drama have been recognised by National Park status.
Sometimes known as ‘Little England Beyond Wales’, the county has held a fascination for English visitors ever since the first Norman warlords forced their way in 800 years ago, leaving a string of 50 fine castles in their wake. The anonymous author of The Mabinogion, an 11th-century collection of Welsh folk legends, started it all. His description of the old Celtic kingdom of Dyfed (which encompasses Cardiganshire, Carmarthenshire and Pembrokeshire) as ‘the land of magic and enchantment’ was perhaps the earliest written attempt to sum up the outstanding natural beauty of this wonderful westernmost outpost of Wales. This is a county where you can take it easy on the sandy beaches, make sport out of those Atlantic waves, or discover the mysteries of St David’s or the ancient Preseli Hills.
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