Anglesey


Some guests come to Anglesey to escape the daily grind, some come to relax others come to explore this beautiful Island.  Originally known as Môn, Mam Cymru, Anglesey, the Mother of Wales, for its rich farming heritage which fed Wales back to the middle ages.  Anglesey's rolling green and rich countryside meets the coast with seemingly endless beaches, rocky cliffs and intriguing coves.

Anglesey is packed with family friendly attractions, gardens and heritage centres and a wealth of things to do even in the "unlikely event of rain".

The Medieval town of Beaumaris is packed with interesting places to visit including Beaumaris Castle, gaol and Court House.  The town is full of boutique shops, restaurants and bars.  For children there are two musts in Beaumaris, crab fishing of the beautiful historic pier and eating icecream at the Red Boat Café.

The beaches of Anglesey are extremely well regarded with no fewer than nine beaches holding the prestigious blue flag award, including our local Benllech Beach

If you love beautiful gardens and heritage then the National Trust property and grounds at  Plas Newydd are a must, as are the Hidden Garden near Mania Bridge. 

For nature lovers the Anglesey Coastal path provides endless opportunities for bird watching but a place really worth a visit is the RSPB reserve at South Stack.

For the adventure hungry there are ribrides, surf schools, stand up paddle boarding on the Island whilst within half and hours drive into Snowdonia, you could try out the world's fastest and Europe's longest Zip Wire.

Places to dine are plentiful, infact I sometimes wonder if anyone on Anglesey ever cooks at home.  Elis from the Marram Grass, put up a good show on the Great British Menu, whilst the Old Butchers in Menai Bridge was the first restaurant on Anglesey to secure a Michelin Star in 2016.   If Pub food is what you are looking for two well established options are The Bull in Beaumaris and the Ship Inn at Red Wharf Bay.