• The Willow Room

    A lovely romantic and cosy double room with an en-suite shower which has been tastefully decorated and furnished

  • The Maple Room

    A light airy and spacious double room with en-suite shower and is tastefully decorated and furnished to a very high standard

  • The Sycamore Room

    A tastefully decorated and furnished double room with king size bedstead and en-suite shower

  • The Cedar Room

    A tastefully decorated and furnished twin bedded room with en-suite shower


Tourism in and around Llandudno

The Tourist Information Map below shows a selection of Activity Providers, Events, Places to Eat, Where to Go, What to Do in Llandudno and the local and surrounding area

Llandudno’s Great Orme

Llandudno is the largest seaside resort in Wales, uniquely situated between the Great Orme and Little Orme with two wonderful beaches of the North Shore and the quiet, sandy beach and sand dunes of the West Shore

Llandudno has kept its Victorian and Edwardian elegance and splendour throughout the years

During the Victorian era, Llandudno fast became a very popular tourism destination. A road was built around the Great Orme, winding its way to the summit and around the bottom a road was also built linking the North and West shores

The cable car that runs from the ornamental gardens know as Happy Valley is the longest in the UK. Aerial views of Llandudno are breath-taking as you travel to the summit

A down-hill slope from the top of the summit is the location of a dry ski slope some 300 metres high and Toboggan Run. Base camp is near Happy Valley where there is an alpine cabin cafe. ‘Ski Llandudno’ is not only popular with amateur enthusiasts but is of national importance to the sport

Ski Llandudno website link

In 2002 the Great Orme Tramway celebrated its centenary. Each year thousands of visitors take immense pleasure in travelling to the summit in an original early twentieth century tramcar

Great Orme Tramway in Llandudno website link

Whether walking, driving or cycling your way around the headland, you can admire some of the most strikingly beautiful and dramatic scenery, which is visible only from the Marine Drive. The four mile shelf was cut out of the sheer limestone cliffs of the Great Orme in 1878 and is designed for vehicles and walkers alike. There is a bus service that leaves St Edward’s Square that takes you on an informative and visually rewarding sight-seeing tour of the Orme

At the summit of the Great Orme, once a golf course has now gone to be replaced by a complex that is more popular than ever, the Randolph Turpin bar, themed restaurant, cafeteria and gift shop

Great Orme Llandudno Summit Complex website link

The Visitor Center, which is run by Park Wardens, is designed to promote environmental awareness. The excellent displays and photographs provide a wealth of information about the wildlife and history of the ancient headland. A guided walk leaves from here three times a week and a small gift shop is run by members if the ‘Welsh Wildlife Trust’

North Wales Wildlife Trust website link

The Old Rectory Tea Gardens are situated part way up the winding road, leading from Marine Drive to St Tudno’s Church. Once known as Dolfechan Farm, this attractive cafe is now famous for its colorful gardens and prize winning flower beds

For many years, cavers, archaeologists and geologists have been digging deeper and deeper into the copper mines beneath the Orme. Members of a group called ‘The Great Orme Exploration Society’ discovered that some of the tunnels dated back to the Bronze Age. In 1991 a company called ‘Great Orme Mines’ opened up part of a Bronze Age mine to the public. The center gives fascinating insight to the lives of prehistoric inhabitants. Watch an audio-visual display and archaeologists at work