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Hotels in North Wales

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Best Hotels in North Wales

North Wales Introduction

If North Wales is known for one thing, it's for its spectacular, blockbuster-worthy backdrop. Home to the sprawling Snowdonia National Park and the towering Mount Snowdon, it's a trail-veined region of rolling hills, rugged peaks, cascading waterfalls and calming lakes. There's plenty more to enjoy than just scenery, however. Explore Gothic castles, visit centuries-old villages, relax on Llandudno's bleach-blonde beach or take a nostalgic trip on a vintage steam locomotive.

Hotels in North Wales

There's a huge choice of North Wales hotel deals, with something to suit every taste, budget and holiday itinerary. Across the region, you can take your pick from prim Victorian guesthouses and quaint countryside B&Bs, to cosy pub inns and large, familiar chain favourites for big and small budgets alike. A lot of the accommodation here, however, is independently run, making stays a lot more unique. While amenities vary widely from town to town and village to village, most of the larger hotels in North Wales feature on-site restaurants and bars.

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Where to stay

If you want to take advantage of the region's coastline, opt for a hotel in North Wales' resort towns, such as Conwy or Llandudno. Conwy is a picturesque coastal market town, known for its old fortifications, huge 13th-century fortress and tiny 16th-century cottage, believed to be Britain's smallest house. A few minutes away, Llandudno is known for its blissful beach and pier, which features a traditional games arcade and shops. Just north-west of town, you'll find the breath-taking Great Orme headland, with its nature reserve and series of ancient tunnels.

Things to see

Known for its dramatic cluster of mountains and glacial landforms, Snowdonia National Park incorporates some of Wales' most beautiful scenery. It also features an extensive network of trails, leading hikers over rolling hills, beside peaceful lakes and through idyllic forests. The centrepiece of the enormous park is Mount Snowdon – the country's highest mountain, standing at 1,085 metres above sea level. A trip up to its summit takes around 6 hours on average, with a distance of between 7 and 10 miles, depending on which route you take. If you don't fancy traipsing up by foot, however, you can always sit back and enjoy the view while the historic Snowdon Mountain Railway does the hard work for you. History buffs will want to visit Conwy Castle, one of North Wales' most impressive historical marvels. Built between 1283 and 1289, it features 8 enormous towers, imposing battlements and glittering sea views from atop them.

How to get to North Wales

Travel in North Wales is easier than most visitors think – the journey from London takes just over 5 hours via the M40 and A5, a trip from Manchester takes around 2 hours via the M56 and NW Expressway/A55, and a trip from Edinburgh takes around 5 and a half hours via the M6. The North Wales railway network is connected to cities throughout the UK, with regular services stopping at Bangor, Llandudno, Rhyl and Holyhead. If you're flying to the country, Cardiff Airport, near the south coast, provides short flights to Anglesey Airport in the north, just a half hour drive from Bangor.

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