Welcome to Castlebank in the historic medieval walled town of Conwy: the gateway to North Wales. Our home is an imposing Victorian town house where we offer a warm friendly welcome and a relaxedinformal environment. Located in its own grounds just outside the castle walls Castlebank offers guests a quiet stay within walking distance of the town and all its facilities. Gorgeous views of the castle, estuary and surrounding hills can be enjoyed from the front of the house.
Where we have en-suite accommodation (bath and shower) available, plasma TV in all rooms plus free Wi-Fi. We serve traditional meals using the finest local produce and tend a well stocked barfeaturing draught beers, lagers, real ales and fine wines. Plus we are one of the few hotels in Llandudno with its own extensive, customer only, car park.
Why not come stay for a while? Located on the peaceful West Shore at the foot of the Great Orme, The Clontarf Hotel provides the perfect holiday location offering brand new highest quality beds,secure car parking, locally sourced produce for breakfast, wireless internet and superb service throughout. We are a family run business and we pride ourselves in the service we offer and the high standards we employ throughout and hope that you relax and enjoy your stay with us.
Whether you crave the sumptuous luxury of a hotel, or the special attention to detail of a bed and breakfast; as one of the top Llandudno hotels we at Cae Mor offer both, and much more. The hotel islocated opposite Llandudno promenade, next to Venue Cymru and provides the perfect accommodation for those guests wishing to attend Conferences or shows at the theatre. Cae Mor even offers special theatre packages. We boast a large car park with more spaces than bedrooms and a lift to all floors.
The New Loretta is situated on a quiet avenue yet close to the shops and the promenade. The hotel's facilities and 75 bedrooms with en suite bathrooms make it ideal for someone looking for the comfortof a first class family-run hotel at a budget price. Guests can also access an indoor heated swimming pool in the hotel's sister seafront property 800 metres away.
Opening in June 2015, the Llandudno Bay Hotel is a luxurious boutique hotel on Llandudno's Parade. From the moment you enter, make it your home, relax and enjoy the most welcoming experience. Enjoyviews across the Llandudno bay whilst choosing from a specially selected menu that focusses on serving the most delicious cuisine made from locally sourced ingredients, a bar offering a varied selection of Welsh ales, wines, spirits and, of course, a cheeky cocktail or two!
The Craig-Ard Hotel in Llandudno greets you with a warm and friendly welcome into a relaxing enviroment with pleasant surroundings. This family run 3 star metro hotel is situated in a tree-linedavenue with a FLAT and EASY 2 minute walk to the extensive shopping facilities, 4 minute walk to the promenade, pier, beach and various places of interest. Excellent Welsh cooked breakfasts are served in our spacious breakfast room overlooking the garden.
The Merrion, located in the heart of Dublin city centre, is the capital's most luxurious five star hotel, and a proud member of The Leading Hotels of the World. The 142-bedroom and suite hotel is aswelcoming as it is stylish. An impeccable restoration of four Georgian townhouses, The Merrion is a marriage of exquisite comfort, relaxed elegance and advanced guest facilities, including free Wi-Fi, an 18m pool, spa and gym.
The Empire Hotel is a Luxury 4 star hotel in Llandudno. The Hotel is a superb business, holiday and vacation hotel in the picturesque, seaside holiday resort of Llandudno, North Wales, UK, a perfectlocation, not only for that special occasion, but also for a short break or a business stay.
Situated uniquely between the Little Orme and The Great Orme and features two fantastic beaches, North Shore, an award winning beach and West Shore, quiet and rich in sand dunes. Llandudno has keptits Victorian and Edwardian elegance and splendour, despite its modern attractions. During the Victorian era, roads on the Great Orme were still fairly primitive and the steep slopes prevented all but the most sure footed from reaching the summit.