Greymist ref: W41119

Ferryside, near Carmarthen, Carmarthenshire

3 Star Self Catering

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Local area

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Sleeps
5
Sleeps
Bedrooms
2
Bedrooms
Bathrooms
1
Bathrooms
Pets
2
Pets allowed
Changover day
FRI
Changeover day
  • Bike Store 
  • Enclosed Garden/Patio 
  • Garden / Patio 
  • Pub within 1 mile 
  • Sea View 
  • Pets – no charge 
  • Horse Riding Nearby 
  • Decorated at Christmas 
  • Fishing Nearby/On-site 
  • Coastal within 1 mile 
  • Coastal within 3 miles 
  • Coastal within 5 miles 

Description

Terraced cottage in the seaside fishing village of Ferryside nestled on the shore of the Three Rivers Estuary overlooking Carmarthen Bay. Ferryside’s history is unique and today it still possesses a charm and character. The property enjoys a pretty courtyard garden and spectacular views over the estuary and castle. Ideal base for exploring South West Wales with sandy beaches and wonderful countryside. 14 miles of foot and cycle paths to the Millennium Coastal Park, and 20 miles to the National Botanical Gardens. 200 yards away is the beach and all facilities including shops, pub, cafe and swimming pool. 3 miles away is the town of Kidwelly. Ffos Las Racecourse only 8 miles. Railway station 200 yards. Shop and pub 200 yards, restaurant 500 yards.

Read more about Greymist

Accommodation details

Ground floor

Living room with double sofa bed. Dining room/kitchen. Sun room/dining room. Separate toilet. Tiled floor throughout.

First floor

2 bedrooms: 1 double, 1 single. Bathroom with shower over bath and toilet.

Second floor

Third floor

Fourth floor

Facilities

Electric heaters and electricity included (£20per week October-April). Bed linen and towels included. Freeview TV. DVD and small library. Electric cooker. Microwave. Freezer. Welcome pack.

Miscellaneous

Enclosed courtyard with patio and furniture. On road parking. Cycle store.
  • Nearest town
  • Shops
  • Distance
  • Restaurant
  • Nearest railway station
    Ferryside
  • Pub
  • Railway station distance
    350 yards
  • Lake

About the local area

Carmarthenshire is the largest County in Wales, situated in the south west, it encompasses coast line, rolling pasture land, the southern tip of the Cambrian Mountains in the north, the verdant Tywi Valley, the dramatic Black Mountain and the western edge of the Brecon Beacons National Park in the east

In the north east of the County at Pumsaint is Dolaucothi Gold Mines, a Roman gold mine set in the wooded hillside, overlooking the lovely Cothi Valley. There are guided tours of the underground workings, gold panning, exhibitions on gold and mining history and working trains on the mine floor.

At the north west of Carmarthenshire on the River Teifi is Newcastle Emlyn with its ruined castle. The river is famous for world-class fishing of sea trout, salmon and brown trout, the town is a popular base for fishermen. To the west at the beautiful Cenarth Falls is the National Coracle Centre, where coracles are made in the workshop. The Teifi Valley Railway, created from a branch line of the Great Western Railway offers a two mile journey through the beautiful Teifi Valley, a chance to enjoy the age of steam. Four miles east of the town the National Woollen Museum tells the story of the woollen industry of Wales, with demonstrations of spinning, weaving and displays of traditional Welsh textiles.

At Whitland in the west of Carmarthenshire is another of the Counties remarkable gardens, Hywel Dda Gardens and Interpretive Centre, commemorates Hywel ap Cadell, 'King of all Wales' in the ninth and early tenth centuries. The only garden in Europe dedicated to the law, the memorial is divided into six small gardens, each representing a section of the law.

The seven mile beach at Pendine Sands in the south west of Carmarthenshire is famous for land speed records, where Malcolm Campbell broke three records. Visit the Pendine Museum of Speed, to see some of the record-breaking vehicles. To the north is Laugharne, with its picturesque castle, overlooking the Taf Estuary. Laugharne was the home of the poet Dylan Thomas, the Boat House where he wrote "Under Milk Wood" is open to the public. To the north is Llansteffan Castle built by the Normans, near the site of an earlier Iron Age hill fort.

Across the estuary on the eastern side of Carmarthen bay is picturesque town Kidwelly with Kidwelly Castle, one of the best preserved medieval castles in the County. Kidwelly Industrial Museum interprets the former industries of Carmarthenshire, tinplate, coal mining and brick manufacture.

To the south is Pembrey Country Park, encompassing Pembrey Forest and the seven mile beach at Cefn Sidan Sands. A superb award winning beach providing the main attraction for visitors but there are a host of family attractions in the adjoining 500 acres of glorious parkland including dry ski slops, tobogganing, pitch and putt, crazy gold and an adventure play ground. Eight miles to the east is Llanelli , an attractive town, situated at the mouth of the River Loughor. The Llanelli Millennium Coastal Park is the largest land reclamation scheme undertaken in Wales, over 2000 acres of industrial wasteland have been restored to create a coastal path and cycleway between Pembrey Country Park and the National Wetland Centre.


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