Hotels in Gwynedd

From Penygader to Caernarfon Castle, Gwynedd is the historic corner of northern Wales that extends from the Irish Sea in the west to the mountains of Snowdonia in the east. A county full of heritage and wonder, it’s a treat for visitors seeking a truly authentic experience, exploring local culture and immersing themselves in nature, architecture and wonderful stories.
Porth Tocyn, Abersoch

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Featured hotels with Special Offers

Hotels in Gwynedd

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Special offer
Trefeddian Hotel

Trefeddian Hotel - Summer 'Kids Go Free' Special Offer

Aberdovey

For a century, generations of Cave-Browne-Caves have welcomed families and four-legged friends to their hotel on a hillside above Cardigan Bay, across road and railway line from golf links and white-sand beaches.
  • child_friendly
  • golf
  • walking
  • garden
  • value
  • spa
  • dog_friendly
  • bandb
  • disabled_facilities
  • wifi
  • tennis
  • seaside
  • rooms_with_a_view
  • indoor_pool
  • view
  • disabled
  • parking
  • hot_tub_jacuzzi
  • horse_riding
  • wheelchair_accessible
  • electric_charging_point

More hotels in Gwynedd

Hotels in Gwynedd

Hotels not in the Guide that you may want to consider

Hotels in Gwynedd

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The Bull – Beaumaris

The Bull – Beaumaris

Beaumaris

In a lively seaside town known equally for its medieval castle and its ice cream parlour, this ancient coaching inn is today a ‘friendly’ hotel with updated bedrooms, a stylish restaurant, and a well-preserved pub whose wonky doors, open fireplace and old photographs create much atmosphere.
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  • boutique
  • child_friendly
  • disabled_facilities
  • dog_friendly
  • electric_charging_point
  • good_value
  • outdoor_dining
  • parking
  • seaside
  • walking
  • wheelchair_accessible
  • wifi
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Llwyndu Farmhouse

Llwyndu Farmhouse

Barmouth

Amid sheep-grazed pastures, this 16th-century farmhouse with outbuildings lies at the foot of the Rhinog mountains and has glorious views over Cardigan Bay to the Llyn peninsula. Guests make themselves at home in a converted granary, where three lofty rooms have their own access, beverages and self-catering facilities – a table, fridge, toaster and microwave. Exposed timbers and quirky old features join modern comforts in unpretentious bedrooms. Breakfast is delivered to the room; local restaurants and pubs are recommended. A wonderful location for exploring the area around Barmouth, there are walks and bicycle rides up the Mawddach estuary as well as castles and ruins to explore.  
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  • child_friendly
  • walking
  • garden
  • value
  • wifi
  • rooms_with_a_view
  • good_value
  • foodie
  • boutique
  • country_house
  • great_breakfast
  • seaside
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Craig y Glyn

Craig y Glyn

Pwhelli

On the south side of the Lyn peninsula, between Abersoch and Pwllheli, a friendly B&B in lawned gardens, seven minutes’ walk from a safe sheltered beach. Entrance steps lead up to the house and a small terrace with a table and seating. Bedrooms are cheerfully decorated with statement florals or stripy wallpaper matched to fabrics and bedding. A wood-burning stove adds cosiness to the plushly furnished dining/sitting room. Freshly cooked and locally sourced, hearty breakfasts can be walked off on the coastal path close by.  
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Yr Hen Felin

Yr Hen Felin

Pwllheli

In a converted water mill in landscaped gardens bordering the river, a stylish B&B with three comfortable, well-equipped bedrooms. Individually furnished, they all have wide beds, seating, blackout curtains, bathrobes, climate control, and double-aspect garden views. Complimentary hot drinks, treats and a mini-fridge containing fresh milk are provided. A Welsh breakfast, served on Portmeirion crockery, is taken in an oak-beamed dining room in the old stabling block. In a quiet hamlet on the north coast of the Llyn peninsula, the old mill is within 350 yards of a pub/café bar; 8 miles from Pwllheli.

As with much of Wales, the natural beauty of the area is a real draw card. The scenic Llŷn Peninsula, Anglesey over the Menai Strait, Ceredigion over the River Dyfi and mountains cut by Ice Age glaciers are amongst many others set the scene for your holiday. It makes the region a real haven for nature lovers and avid walkers seeking fresh air and tranquility.

Encompassing the historic counties of Caernarvonshire and Merioneth, history buffs will also fall in love with the county. The region is named for the medieval Welsh princedom of Gwynedd and it was proudly held against Edward I of England in the late 13th century. Today there remain many monuments to the past, including castles such as the neo-gothic Penrhyn, Caernarfon Castle, and even Segontium Roman Fort, dating back to AD77.

Families love the wholesome holidays on award-winning beaches and exploring the variety of attractions. For example Ffestiniog and Welsh Highland Railway, the Porthmadog Treasure Hunt Trail, and the Dwyfor Ranch Rabbit farm.

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Last updated: July 01, 2022