The best North Wales Bed and Breakfasts at amazing prices


North Wales Bed and Breakfast accommodation at amazing prices

  • Compare and choose from our collection of B&Bs and specialist hotels in North Wales.
  • Options range from small hotels to family-run guest houses, where you will be looked after by the owner.
  • In all cases, you will have a comfy bed and breakfast will be prepared for you.
  • Whether you be an adrenalin junkie or just a leisurely tourist, North Wales has activities for all. We offer affordable accommodation to suit your needs and is often a more characterful alternative to staying in a larger hotel in this area.

Use the form above to check availability and prices across our entire selection of North Wales accommodation.

Our North Wales B&B reviews

  • "A very delightful stay! I can only recommend this location!" Jan B

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Overall Experience

North Wales Visitor information


An Introduction to North Wales

North Wales (Welsh: Gogledd Cymru) is the northern most unofficial region of Wales, bordered to the south by Mid Wales and to the east by England. Traditionally, most of North Wales was covered by the kingdom of Gwynedd. 

Things to do in North Wales

North Wales is home to many historic castles and houses, including Erddig,Penrhyn Castle, Caernafon Castle and Conwy Castle. Also in North Wales are the Swallow Falls, a series of waterfalls that attract many visitors due to their beauty.

Getting to North Wales

By Car

The A55 coastal expressway links the region with the historic City of Chester, the North West of England and the motorway network - M56. M6 and M53. The region is approximately 5 hours from London

By Train

Fast Virgin Trains services link London Euston with the popular coastal resorts of Llandudno, Colwyn Bay and Rhyl and serve the University town of Bangor and Holyhead. From Crewe, Manchester and Warrington, Arriva Trains Wales services operate to Llandudno and Holyhead.

By Air

Manchester, Liverpool and Birmingham are the closest airports and it takes approximately 2 hours to reach North Wales.

By Coach and Bus

National Express travel to a number destinations in North Wales. Arriva is the largest bus operator, but there are also numerous smaller companies running local services.


North Wales History


Evidence of the existance of early man in North Wales can be seen in burial chambers and standing stones, such as Ty Newydd and Penrhos Feilw on Anglesey, together with the Bronze Age hill fort and Ty Mawr Iron Age stone huts both on Holyhead Mountain. Historians believe that human habitatian of North Wales dates back to around 4000BC. Around 2000BC, the Bronze Age 'Beaker Folk' settled in the area. 

By around 1000BC, the population of North Wales seems to have consisted of settled farmers and miners. The remains of an ancient copper mine can be see on Pen y Gogarth (Great Orme) near Llandudno. This was when the Celtic language and traditions arrived in Wales from Europe, with them came the Druids. The Romans finally conquered North Wales in AD75. They left their mark on the area with their forts at Holyhead and at Segontium, near Caernarfon.

The best known remains of North Wales history are the wealth of medieval castles built by the native Welsh princes and the invading Normans. North Wales was for almost a millennium known as the Kingdom of Gwynedd. The mountainous stronghold of Snowdonia was the last redoubt of independent Wales and only overcome in 1283. It remains a stronghold of the Welsh language and a centre for Welsh national and cultural identity.

The following events are occuring in the area


Universities in North Wales

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