Rated Excellent
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97% would recommend

Siôr


Siôr


North Wales, Wales - View map
Ref: 7643

2 Guests

1 Bedroom

2 Dogs

Wifi

View all 2 reviews

Product Rating

5.0

/

5

Stay here from £130 per night.

*** New wood fired-hot tub recently installed - photos to follow soon ***

In county Conwy, on the border of Snowdonia, Siôr (pronounced Shore) is perched on a tranquil hillside with far-reaching, radiating views towards the sea.

Siôr's owner Robert has a reputation in luxury 5* hospitality and has lavished the cabin with elegant design features that showcases traditional Welsh craftsmanship and heritage. The bespoke hut has been carefully furnished with a variety of home comforts and little details to create an extra special retreat on the north Wales coast.

The sumptuous handmade mattress, made from the finest sustainable materials, is dressed with soft linen and topped with wool Trefriw tapestry blankets. Look forward to a restful sleep in this glorious countryside setting and awaken to a chorus of singing birds and views of the sea.

The kitchen is fitted with Smeg appliances and has all you need to make meals, with an electric induction hob, under counter fridge, toaster and a kettle. There is an extendable dining table and bench with tapestry blanket cushions, an ideal spot for eating indoors. A powerful wood-burning stove stands on its own hearth with stunning fire surround created from original antique 18th Century delft tiles, depicting shepherds, farms and flowers. The Shepherds hut is incredibly warm, with ambient designer lighting (on dimmer switches) which creates a restful atmosphere. Take a book from the shelf and relax a while by the log burner.

The nearest village, St. George,  is 2 miles away. The village has the award-winning Kinmel Arms at its centre and is a great destination for a quiet drink after a walk or an exquisite three-course dinner.

Siôr is surrounded by open fields with private off-road parking. 10 minutes from the A55, 25 mins from Llandudno and 45 mins from Chester, Siôr offers a convenient base from which to explore Snowdonia and the North Wales coast.

This delightful shepherd's hut makes a perfect hideaway for couples craving privacy, serenity and quality time together. Open a bottle of your choice and enjoy stunning sunsets over the sea, or toast marshmallows on the fire under star-filled skies - it doesn't get much more romantic than this.

  • Sleeping arrangements

    Sleeping 2 on a luxury king-size bed.

  • Bathroom Facilities

    En suite shower room with shower cubicle, WC, washbasin, heated towel rail.

  • Cooking Facilities

    Induction hob, electric oven, outdoor fire pit.

  • Internet Access

    Wi-Fi is available at this property.

  • Heating and Lighting

    Woodburner and mains electricity. Starter pack of logs provided - additional wood can be purchased nearby.

  • Child Policy

    Adults only.

  • Pets Policy

    2 small/medium sized dogs welcome, free of charge.

  • Grounds and Nearby

    Fenced garden, patio and lawns with hot-tub, fire-pit and outdoor seating.

  • Parking Information

    Off-road parking.

  • Arrival Times

    Check in from 4:00PM and check out by 10:00AM

    These are recommended check-in/out times to allow Covid-19 sanitisation, earlier/later times may be available by request with the owner
  • Public Transport

    Abergele, approximately 2 miles.

Facilities
Sleeps a maximum of 2 people in a King Sized bed with handmade mattress, crisp white linen and Welsh tapestry blankets. Feather duvet. Hypoallergenic duvet on request.

There is a step up to the bed if needed which is stored beneath.

Creative storage solutions ensure that every area is well utilised.

Welsh oak flooring throughout.

Bathroom with electric shower, heated towel rail, washbasin, toiletries and flushing WC. Towels provided.

Kitchen
The kitchen is crafted from Welsh oak and offers good cooking facilities with an electric two ring induction hob, electric oven, a fridge, toaster and kettle.

There is an extendable dining table and a lovely tea & coffee welcome pack.

Lounge/seating area
Armchairs with sheepskin rugs, log burning stove, Roberts DAB portable radio.

Heating
Log burner with a starter pack of logs and an additional electric convection heater.

The cabin is fully insulated and retains its heat in winter and stays cool in summer.

Power and water
Mains electricity throughout, conventional plugs and USB ports WiFi.   

Outside
Private parking, gated pathway to the hut.

Bespoke fire pit for cooking al fresco, hot tub and outdoor lounge chairs.

Storage for boots.

Attractions of Snowdonia Zip World In a stunning woodland setting nestled in the North Wales Conwy Valley, close to the iconic Snowdonia village of Betws y Coed, a host of forest adventures and foodie delights await. With adventures to keep you busy all day, choose from the Fforest Coaster, the UK’s only alpine coaster of its kind, bouncing fun on Treetop Nets or the dramatic zip line or you could try Europe’s highest giant swing, Skyride.

5 Castles nearby
Conwy Castle, this iconic stronghold is one of Edward I’s Ring of Steel. It is easily accessed across the bridge to Conwy town. It’s so famous and so easy to get to.
Deganwy Castle is little more than a few ditches and piles of rubble and masonry today, but it has a history dating back more than 1,000 years.
Dolwyddelan Castle
The site of Dolwyddelan Castle is said to be the birthplace of Welsh national hero, Llywelyn the Great, however the reputed site of Llewelyn’s birth is the nearby hillfort of Castell Tomen, see if you can make it out from the the tower of Dowyddelan.
Gwydir Castle
Although Gwydir is called a castle, it’s actually a fortified manor and a really good example of a Tudor courtyard house. Gwydir sits just outside Llanwrst on the far side of Y Bont Fawr, a pleasant twenty minute stroll on the flat.
Bryn-y-Castell
Located a few miles outside Blaneau Ffestiniog, at the end of the Conwy Valley line, this isolated hilltop fortress was once a major centre for the production, not of slate, but iron. It was occupied from the late Iron Age until the arrival of the Romans. Railways in North Wales
The soothing clackety-clack of the train on tracks. Delightful scenery filling your window. The whoop of the whistle and the gentle buzz of company. Is there a better way to explore North Wales than from the preserved carriage of a heritage railway. North Wales heritage railways are special. Firstly, Ffestiniog; It's the world's oldest narrow-gauge railway, dating back two centuries. It brought slate from the mountains down to waiting for ships at Porthmadog when Welsh slate was used to roof buildings around the world. Today you may find yourself travelling in a 150-year-old carriage. There's a lot of heritage and a lot of scenery to take in.
With routes all across North Wales, from a five-mile trip beside Llyn Padarn to a day trip on the Welsh Highland Railway, the UK's longest heritage railway, enjoy all the sights of Snowdonia from the comfort of a carriage. Combine a train ride with a hike or a leisurely day trip to explore our towns and villages. One North Wales heritage railway has the biggest views of all. Hop aboard Snowdon Mountain Railway, which takes you 3,506ft up to the top of England and Wales's highest mountain and fills every window with postcard views.

Beaches
If you love beaches then you’ll love North Wales. With 250 miles of coastline, beaches aren't hard to come by. You'll discover a fantastic variety of diverse beaches in North Wales, with something to suit everyone. North Wales’ coastal resorts were made famous by their fabulous beaches. Colwyn Bay beach has a longer coastline than Rio’s world-famous Copacabana beach! It’s a consistent feature among the coastal resort beaches, long beaches which provide plenty of space for everyone to enjoy themselves peacefully. For a day beside the beach with your partner, the ever-popular seaside resort of Llandudno is nearby. Gardens This stunning Garden has two distinct parts. The upper garden around Bodnant Hall (not NT) consists of the Terraces - there are five in all and Italianate in style featuring impressive buttressed walls and brick paths, curved steps, pergolas and lily ponds. Nearby are the formal lawns edged with gorgeous borders displaying a variety of herbaceous plants. Below these is the lower part of the Garden; beneath a canopy of towering trees varieties of shrubs clothe the steeply sided banks of The Dell, where you will experience a different world. Here the little River Hiraethlyn tumbles over a waterfall and flows past hostas and hydrangeas. Wander through the Yew Dell and make your way to the recently-opened Far End with its small lake and boathouse. Museums and Galleries In a nutshell; Art and antiquity and wool. There are many galleries to discover in north Wales, MOSTYN, Wales’s leading contemporary art gallery has gone from strength to strength since its expansion when old and new buildings were integrated by stunning architecture that’s a work of art in itself. Conwy’s Royal Cambrian Academy, housed in an imaginatively renovated chapel, it’s dedicated to artists living and working in Wales. Don't miss a trip to Trefriw Woollen Mills a museum piece, for 150 yearend still going strong. The Mill Museum and shop is open to the public all year round and is a colourful spectacle.

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