From £59 per night
Our Inspector's View
Ty Mawr translates as 'Big House' and this particular house is located in the picturesque Snowdonia National Park. The attractive grounds, opposite the River Artro, provide a popular beer garden during fine weather. Family-run, with a relaxed, friendly atmosphere, the focus of the hotel is the rustically furnished bar offering a blackboard selection of food and real ales, and the restaurant where a more formal menu is available. Bedrooms are smart and brightly decorated.
Awards, Accolades & welcome Schemes
Facilities – at a glance
Excellent hospitality in a lovely countryside setting
- En-suite rooms: 10
- Family rooms: 2
- Satellite TV available
- Free TV
- Broadband available
- WiFi available
- Children welcome
- Ironing facilities
- High chairs
- Children's portions or menu
- Outdoor parking spaces: 15
- Walk-in showers
- Steps for wheelchair: 1
- Single room, minimum price: £59
- Double room, minimum price: £89
Also in the Area
About The area
The county of Gwynedd is home to most of the Snowdonia National Park – including the wettest spot in Britain, an arête running up to Snowdon’s summit that receives an average annual rainfall of 4,473mm. With its mighty peaks, rivers and strong Welsh heritage (it has the highest proportion of Welsh-speakers in all of Wales), it’s always been an extremely popular place to visit and live. The busiest part is around Snowdon; around 750,000 people climb, walk or ride the train to the summit each year.
Also in Gwynedd is the Llyn Peninsula, a remote part of Wales sticking 30 miles out into the Irish Sea. At the base of the peninsula is Porthmadog, a small town linked to Snowdonia by two steam railways – the Welsh Highland Railway and the Ffestiniog Railway. Other popular places are Criccieth, with a castle on its headland overlooking the beach, Pwllheli, and Abersoch and the St Tudwal Islands. Elsewhere, the peninsula is all about wildlife, tranquillity, and ancient sacred sites. Tre’r Ceiri hill fort is an Iron Age settlement set beside the coastal mountain of Yr Eifl, while Bardsey Island, at the tip of the peninsula, was the site of a fifth-century Celtic monastery.
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