Margaret Gypsy Hut is one of the cutest huts at Brook cottage, she offers a cosy intimate feel perfect for curling up in front of the wood-burning stove with a glass of wine to enjoy a romantic weekend away from it all.
Located on the magical Llŷn Peninsula near the border of Snowdonia National Park in North Wales, this well-appointed GypsyHuts offers a quiet rural retreat in an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty with uninterrupted far-reaching views to Yr Eifl mountains. It's perfectly located for exploring the Llŷn Peninsula, Snowdonia National Park and the stunning Welsh coastline.
£100 Refundable Security Deposit (£50 Breakages Deposit + £50 Good Housekeeping Deposit)
2 Adults only on a double bed.
Ensuite shower room.
Oven with two ring hob.
There is no internet access in this property.
Heating and Lighting
Mains electricity and woodburning stove.
Grounds and Nearby
Seating and dining table, BBQ and parking.
Check in from 3:00PM and check out by 11:00AMThese are recommended check-in/out times to allow Covid-19 sanitisation, earlier/later times may be available by request with the owner
Bus stops at the top of the lane and train station in Pwllheli.
Fully working kitchen, inc. oven with two ring hob, fridge freezer and baby Belfast sink.
Woodburning stove (with logs provided)
Compact cosy double bed
Ensuite shower room complete with shower, flushing toilet, hand basin, complimentary handmade organic goats milk soaps from ‘The Clean Goat Soap Company’, who are based just a stone's throw from your accomodation.
Towels and Bed Linen.
Complimentary tea, coffee and sugar Kettle, toaster and cafetiere, cutlery, crockery, glasses, utensils, knives and chopping boards, saucepans and frying pans.
Bluetooth Speaker & Radio.
Ariston 30L rapid heat water heater.
Heated towel radiator.
Dining tables and seating both inside and out.
Outside Firepit / BBQ (complimentary bag of logs for the first night).
Just a few of the wonderful places to visit and things to do on your trip.
If it's a Mystery and atmosphere you love then start with a walk up to Tre'r Ceiri.
Upon the eastern peak of Yr Eifl is a mystical Iron Age hill fort called Tre’r Ceiri which is regarded by many as the most important prehistoric town in Wales if not the whole of Europe. It has been estimated that it was occupied between 1000. B.C and the Roman occupation. The site has at least 150 round huts on it and is a short uphill hike from the main road. The site covers five acres and was originally enclosed by three walls, which are still as high as fifteen feet in some parts. Some say once you enter the village through the gap in the wall, you'll never be the same again, in a good way.
Walking in the poet's footsteps The historic Lôn Goed is a tranquil 8km oak-lined path which dates from the early 19th century. It was built from the coast inland to transport stone to the Mostyn Estate and was immortalised by renowned poet R Williams Parry in his famous poem 'Eifionydd’. As a result, Y Lôn Goed is a place of pilgrimage for Welsh language poetry lovers and is a place of sanctuary. The path doubles as a wildlife corridor, so look out for polecats, bats, barn owls, hares and weasels as you walk the linear route. If you reach the coast, pop into Tafarn y Plu in Llanystumdwy before you head back.
Pwllheli is your nearest town. A lovely harbour market town with plenty of great places to eat and drink and if you are into sailing, Plas Heli sailing centre would be on your list of go-to places.
Head to Portmeirion with its Italian style fantasy village, or Harlech with its steep winding streets and UNESCO listed 13th-century fortress.
Nearby are the Bear Grylls Survival School and Glasfryn Parc. Two great places to visit with lots of activities to try for the first time, such as wakeboarding, karting and lots of other fun outdoor adventures to try out.
There are lots of hidden coves and charming seaside villages on the Llyn Peninsula. The nearest, Criccieth 7 miles away by car. Criccieth is a lovely little town to explore with lots of cafes, restaurants and antique shops along with the castle and three beautiful beaches to enjoy.
12 miles away is where you'll be able to catch the steam train up into the Welsh mountains, the Ffestiniog and Welsh Highland railways are a splendid way to see North Wales and a great day out, especially if the weather is a bit rainy. There are a few good pubs and restaurants in Porthmadog and a high street with lots of independent shops and cafes.
There are more beaches than you could ever reasonably hope to explore on the Llyn Peninsula, but one of our favourites has to be at Porthdinllaen near Nefyn. It’s home to a beautifully sheltered sandy bay and what is consistently voted one of the best bars in the world – the Ty Coch Inn. An idyllic place for a pint and a ploughman’s, please do check opening times before you visit though as winter times differ from summer.
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