The annexe at Llwyn Collen, provides cosy and well presented accommodation. Set within the hamlet of Llanddona near Beaumaris, it has fine views out towards Snowdonia. Recently refurbished, it has an open plan sitting room with a modern fitted kitchen area. At Llwyn Collen you’re only a short car drive from Llanddona beach, a long sandy beach located at the eastern end of Red Wharf Bay, a great beach for paddling, bathing, beach combing and walking!
• Central heating throughout
• Ground floor bedroom and bathroom
• Pet friendly
• Linen and towels provided
• Private parking
The kitchen contains an electric cooker with 4 hobs, a fridge, microwave and toaster.
The cosy lounge has two comfy armchair recliners, four chairs, a 32in LCD TV with Freeview, VHS player and a DVD player. There is a wide variety of DVDs kept in the ottoman in the bedroom. A selection of books and games is also available on the book shelf.
The spacious bedroom has a double bed, a bed side cabinet, two chests of drawers, an ottoman and two large built in wardrobes.
The bathroom contains a walk in shower unit, a toilet and a hand wash basin.
The lounge has a 32in LCD TV with Freeview, VHS player and a DVD player. There is a wide selection of DVDs kept in the ottoman in the bedroom. Books and games are stored on the bookshelf in the lounge. Internet access is available.
There is private parking at the side of the property. There are two decking chairs in the garden overlooking the fabulous views over the Eryri mountains. A perfect place to relax after the day spent at the beach.
Distance from beach
10 minutes by car
Very comfy, clean and cosy.
'6 Dry days!! Had a wonderful time. Clean, comfy a home from home. Many thanks. Will hope to see you again.'
Paul + Wedny, Gloucester - 22nd of June 2013
Review Source - Property Guestbook
The surrounding area
On Anglesey, there’s something for everyone, we hope you like some of the suggestions below:
Llwyn Collen is only a short distance away from Menai Bridge, a small town, home to Thomas Telford’s magnificent suspension bridge. It is very worthwhile to walk over the bridge and enjoy the views of the Strait. There are also some very attractive walks through woodland to the water’s edge and a number of pubs and restaurants in the town –at Dylans Restaurant you’ll find good food, great service and a vibrant ambience, The Straits Restaurant offers a diverse menu to suit all tastes and pockets, while Sosban, within the historical Butcher’s Shop produce a dining experience a little different to most. For a beautiful breakfast/brunch, Stafford House Fine Food is well worth a visit.
Beaumaris has some beautiful Georgian houses and a splendid medieval castle built by Edward I. Beaumaris has a series of festivals throughout the year for you to enjoy and there are interesting shops, pubs, restaurants and cafes with opportunities for golf, sea-fishing and taking cruises along the Strait from the pier. Red Boat Ice Cream Parlour is well worth a visit, with its home-made ice creams - amazing flavours!
East coast beaches
Benllech is a popular sea side destination. The Anglesey Coastal Path and the Wales Coat Path pass through Benllech. Lovely sandy beach ideal for building sandcastles and the rock pools are great for catching crabs! Beach rangers patrol the beach in the summer months and provide organised games for the kids. The beach is family friendly with toilets and refreshments nearby. In the summer holidays it’s a very busy beach but the beach is wide enough to find a quiet spot if you so wish. Sections of the beach are ‘No dogs’ but there are plenty of areas where dogs are allowed.
North coast beaches
At the northern end of the A5025, Amlwch is a historic fishing village associated with the ‘Copper Kingdom’ of Parys Mountain whereas Cemaes Bay is an attractive beach resort, close to Cemlyn nature reserve and Church Bay (Porth Swtan) with its tall cliffs and the oldest fully restored cottage on Anglesey. The National Trust heritage coastline boasts mile after mile of uninterrupted walks along the coastal path. Also at Church Bay is the locally renowned ‘Lobster Pot’ restaurant and ‘Wavecrest’ coffee shop at the end of the coastal path with its speciality cream teas as well as many other homemade delicacies. This area is excellent for all water sports, cycling on the local and national networks, fishing at Llyn Alaw, walking the Anglesey Coastal Path or just quiet reflection.
West coast and beaches
The west coast of Anglesey offers a wide variety of attractions and places to visit. Holyhead on the Holy Island in the north west of Anglesey is known as Ferry port but it has much more to offer with the ruins of an ancient Roman Fort, and the historic Church of St Cybi’s in the centre of town.