All on the ground floor.
Kitchen: With gas stove, fridge/freezer and microwave.
Bedroom: With double bed.
Shower room: With shower cubicle and toilet.
Electric heaters, electricity, bed linen and Wi-Fi included. Garden with garden furniture and fire pit. Private parking for 1 car. No smoking. Please note: Towels are not included, please remember to bring your own.1 well behaved dog welcome.
This 6-acre site on the outskirts of Fishguard offers a luxurious glamping experience, less than a mile from the spectacular Pembrokeshire Coast. Elevated high on a valley slope, the site enjoys a stunning backdrop of Fishguard Harbour and the mystical Irish Sea, which blends seamlessly into the horizon. The family-run site offers luxury accommodation from the traditional Mongolian Yurts with woodburning stoves, comfy beds, and their own exclusive kitchen cabin, to the luxury shower blocks - providing all the comforts of home. The relaxed site has hammocks and benches for lazing away sunny afternoons, while at night, cosy up around the fire-pit outside and enjoy the magnificent starscapes of this dark sky location. On-site there is Tregroes Pantry offering breakfast, lunch and dinner to take away, alfresco on the decking or in the covered marquee as well as a licensed bar. Please note: the restaurant is seasonal and is open from Easter until the end of September.
The North Pembrokeshire Coast offers a marvellous mix of pebble and sandy beaches, plus some of the most scenic coastal walks in the country (this prehistoric coastline was voted 2nd best in the world by National Geographic). Plus, you’ll find plenty of hidden coves and quiet corners to make your own - a far cry from the tourist hotspots of South Pembrokeshire. Fishguard is a pretty little seaside town with a few cafes, restaurants and homely pubs, while the picturesque harbour in Lowertown (the old part of Fishguard) feels like a portal into a world when time flowed at a gentler pace. This historical fishing village contains an eclectic mix of little boats and a lovely congregation of ducks that paddle on the River Gwaun as it merges with the sea. Kayaking and boat trips are available here, or simply take a stroll along the old quay and stop for a coffee in the cafe. A few miles to the Northeast the Preseli Hills offer an enchanting expanse of rugged wilderness that is popular with walkers, sightseers, and history hunters. This colourful heathland contains several Neolithic sites from Pentre Ifan - the largest and best-preserved Neolithic dolmen in Wales to the reconstructed Iron Age hill fort of Castell Henllys. Stroll along the Golden Road, said to date back more than 5000 years, and enjoy panoramic views across Pembrokeshire, while on a clear day you can see all the way to North Wales and Ireland.
Just a couple of miles to the West, Strumble Head is an eye-catching yet secluded stretch of coastline offering arguably Pembrokeshire’s best coastal views. Take a short stroll up Garn Fawr - which contains yet another Neolithic burial site - to simply indulge in the views across Pwll Deri and the famous Strumblehead Lighthouse. The headland is also renowned for its wildlife watching. A designated observatory can be found next to the lighthouse - spot anything from the Cardigan Bay dolphins (if you’re lucky!) to a huge variety of sea birds. What’s more, the remote beaches here contain one of the biggest seal colonies in Europe, so expect to see plenty of baby seals in spring.
This property can be grouped with Gwnidhw (Ref QU7513), Pila Pala (Ref QU7514), Aderyn (Ref QU7515), Seren Saethu (Ref QU7516) and Y Cwtch (Ref QU7517) to accommodate up to 29 guests.