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Conwy is a town rich in history, which much of it still preserved within the walls and traditional structures of its buildings. In the heart of it is the mighty 13th-century castle, whose walls encapsulate this remarkable medieval town. Surrounded by lush Welsh countryside and watched over by the mighty mountains of Snowdonia, it’s a most beautiful place to visit.

Weather Averages

Be prepared for rain or shine

MARCH - MAY High 11.98°c Low 6.16°c Precipitation 0.05mm/hr
JUNE - AUGUST High 17.8°c Low 12.8°c Precipitation 0.07mm/hr
SEPTEMBER - NOVEMBER High 13.94°c Low 9.59°c Precipitation 0.09mm/hr
DECEMBER - FEBRUARY High 8.11°c Low 3.88°c Precipitation 0.08mm/hr


The Quay is host to a number of amenities and is a particularly stunning place to visit during the warm summer months. Whether you’d prefer to sit with a refreshing drink outside of the cosy quayside pub, take an exciting boat tour around the coastal area or hike upon the many surrounding mountains – it’s all possible in the quaint town of Conwy. Conwy offers a whole host of places to eat and drink. Fine dining restaurants, traditional pubs and snug cafes can be found throughout the town. It’s also host to a number Caravans, Cottages and Lodges.


Llandudno – 5 miles – North Wales’ largest beach resort with award winning beaches, sea view hotels, restaurants, activities and scenery. Llandudno's immaculate seafront, gracefully framed by two headlands, is a seaside classic. It’s a proper resort, with a pier, Punch and Judy and Donkey Man and even Alice in Wonderland. Plus arty and other modern attractions that add the perfect contemporary touch. In a word (or three): Llandudno's got taste. Llandudno also has amazing Blue Flag beaches (including the excellent Colwyn Bay beach and Llandudno beach)


Caernarfon, A town that has something in common with Conwy… It’s castle! Caernarfon is another historic castle ‘walled town’ that offers visitors a unique experience, with many visitors enjoying its offerings. Mighty Caernarfon Castle commands the lion's share of attention, but the town's narrow streets and stylishly redeveloped waterfront also merit a visit. The castle, built in the 13th century by Edward I as a royal palace and military fortress, was at the core of a medieval walled town.


Betws-y-Coed, North Wales’ most popular inland town, which has a vast array of hills, forests, rivers all set around the main town area. Much of it was built during the Victorian period and it is known as the ‘gateway’ to Snowdonia. This magical setting has a distinctly Alpine feel enhanced by the dense Gwydyr Forest surrounding Betws-y-Coed. Come here all year round to explore all that North Wales has to offer. There is a huge choice of accommodation to suit all needs. Eat locally sourced and award-winning food and drink in the diverse range of cafés, bistros, restaurants and pubs.


Maybe you have heard about Conwy’s legendary seafood or the locally renowned sausages and pork pies? Would you like to enjoy Welsh Lamb within a few miles of where it was raised? Connect with Conwy through local food producers, purveyors, cafe restaurants, traditional pubs and more contemporary establishments!


It’s one of the big plus-points – fast, easy access by road and rail from most parts of the UK. So wave goodbye to marathon, gas-guzzling journeys, airport queues and cancelled flights. By car. The A55 coastal ‘Expressway’ links in seamlessly with the motorway network from the North West. From the Midlands and South of England use the M6, M5 and M1. For a scenic route from the Midlands take the A5. Direct train services run to the popular North Wales coastal destinations from most parts of Britain.