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Our Inspector's View

Mansion House has been lovingly restored by the current owners, and is set in five acres of grounds with enviable views over the Towy Estuary and Carmarthen Bay. While bedrooms differ in size and style, all are well-equipped and complemented by smart bathrooms. With a wealth of quality produce right on the doorstep it's not surprising that the head chef focuses on using seasonal, local and home-grown produce on the constantly changing, interesting menu. Pre-dinner drinks can be taken in the bar, where there is an excellent range of gins.

Awards, Accolades & welcome Schemes

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5 Silver Star Award: Highly recommended
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Breakfast Award
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2-Rosette restaurant

Georgian mansion with river views, hospitality and good food on offer

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- AA Inspector
Mansion House Llansteffan
Pantyrathro, LLANSTEFFAN, SA33 5AJ
Phone : 01267 241515

Features

Rooms
  • Rooms 8
  • Family bedrooms: 1
  • Bedrooms ground: 2
Children
  • Children welcome
  • Babysitting service
  • Cots provided
  • Children's play area
  • High chairs
  • Children's portions or menu
Facilities
  • Free TV
  • Direct Dial
  • Wifi
  • Lounge without TV
  • Open parking
Accessibility
  • Steps for wheelchair: 3
Opening Times
  • Open all year
Weddings
  • Maximum number of guests: t
Food
  • Dinner Served

Also in the Area

About The area

Discover Carmarthenshire

Carmarthenshire is the largest of the historic counties of Wales, and known to have been inhabited since prehistoric times. Carmarthen, its county town, with its Roman fort, claims to be the oldest town in Wales.

Carmarthenshire was a heavily disputed territory between the Welsh and the Normans in the 12th and 13th centuries, and many of the castles and forts dotting its landscapes date from this period. They include ruins at Carreg Cennen, Dinefwr, Dryslwyn, Laugharne, Llansteffan and Newcastle Emlyn, as well as the slightly better-preserved Kidwelly Castle. Carmarthen Castle, meanwhile, saw further fighting during both the Wars of the Roses and the Civil War, when it was captured twice by the Parliamentary forces, and ordered to be dismantled by Oliver Cromwell.

In these more peaceful times, the economy of the county is mainly agricultural (the 19th-century Rebecca Riots, in which local farmers and agricultural workers protested against higher tolls and taxes, started in Carmarthenshire), and its fertile farmland is known as ‘The Garden of Wales’. A more literal garden, the National Botanic Garden of Wales, opened in 2000.

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