Ty Newydd Guest House is a large Victorian house with character, offering friendly service and comfortable accommodation with full Welsh Breakfast.
All rooms are Centrally heated with double glazing. All have television, beverage trays and many extras for our guests' comfort. Our two double ensuite rooms are spacious with large bay windows, tastefully decorated. One is large enough for an extra bed for family use. We have one single room and on twin bedded room overlooking the back garden. There is a TV lounge with satellite TV.
We have a spacious dining rooms and a drying room for wet walking/cycling guests clothes and boots. There is a free car park 80 mtrs away.
Bed and Breakfast £35 per person
Deposits can be paid
by Credit card, cheque or paypal
Trefriw is a quaint unspoilt village in the beautiful Conwy Valley, in the Snowdonia National Park, close to Betws-y-Coed. There are beautiful views of the surrounding mountains and the Conwy River. It is famous for its old Roman Spa and Woolen Mills. There are nearby lakes for fishing and watersports, and many mountain walks within a short distance.
There are friendly village pubs and restaurants to choose from with a good atmosphere and warm welcome, right on our doorstep!
Snowdonia National Park covers 823 square miles of the most beautiful and unspoilt countryside in North Wales. It is an area where people live and work but also where thousands come to relax and enjoy a wide range of leisure activities.
Mountains, lakes, woodlands, valleys... this is what Snowdonia National Park means to most people, but this area in north west Wales has much more to offer.
History and culture are everywhere and the Welsh language is the mother tongue of 65% of the population. You're sure to see and hear the Welsh language in use when you visit.
The landscape illustrates the history of the area through Stone Age burial chambers, Roman forts, churches, castles, slate quarries and otherindustrial works.
The area is also internationally renowned for its geology. In the 19th century investigations into some of the world's oldest rocks took place in Snowdonia.