Swn y Mor

Ref: 20928

Holiday Cottage in Abercastle

Sleeps
3
Bedrooms
2
Pets
2
6
Swn y Mor

Paw Rating Information

Puppies/Young:
Elderly/Infirm:
Nervous/Timid:
Water Loving:
High Energy:

Swn y Mor offers an enclosed garden which is accessed from the lane behind the property. Water loving dogs will enjoy the quiet beach situated just below the property whereas the more energetic dogs can take their owners for a walk on the Pembrokeshire Coastal path which can be joined just a short distance from the property.


Swn y Mor (Sound of the Sea) is a beautifully restored south facing cottage within sight of the sea and just a couple of hundred yards from the beach in the quaint fishing village of Abercastle. There are superb views of the bay from the terrace at the front of the cottage, where you can just sit and relax with a cup of coffee or glass of wine, soak up the view and watch the world go by. Step into the open plan living space with its characterful exposed stone walls and beams with dining area and newly fitted kitchen. The cosy sitting area has a wood burning stove set in a traditional Inglenook perfect for those chillier evenings. Stairs lead up from here to the 2 bedrooms nestling in the eaves.

The hamlet of Abercastle is on one of the most scenic parts of the Pembrokeshire Coastal Path and the bay and valley are conservation areas within the National Park. Still used by local fishermen, this pretty inlet is popular with sailors and water lovers alike. Walking the Pembrokeshire Coastal Path which runs past your door is the best way to really appreciate this spectacular rugged coastline, take advantage of the bus service for the return journey of your walk. Visit the neighbouring coves of Abermawr and Aberfelin, below the village of Trefin with its village pub and craft shop and café. The neighbouring village of Mathry also has a popular village pub, and the tea rooms are well worth a visit. A little further on lies the beaches of Porthgain and Abereiddy and the Blue Lagoon. While Fishguard with its range of facilities is only a short drive away or to the south is the tiny city of St Davids with its majestic Cathedral and Bishops Palace and choice of shops, restaurants and pubs to try.

Swn y Mor is an ideal coastal holiday retreat whatever the season.

Ground Floor: Open plan lounge/kitchen/diner.

First Floor: Double room, single room/plus 2ft 6" pull out bed, bathroom/overhead shower/whb/wc.

Heating: Night storage, panel heaters, convector heaters, woodburning stove.

Electricity: £15 per week Sept - May, free June - August.

Parking: One car.

Facilities: Electric cooker, microwave, fridge, washing machine, TV/DVD player, radio, towels, picnic table.

Pets: Two.

Website: www.swnymorabercastle.co.uk


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Swn y Mor Features

Access to Coastal Path
Bath
DVD
Garden Furniture
Has Parking
Near Boat Launching
No Smoking
Overhead Shower
Real Fire/Woodburner
Sea/water views
Towels Provided
Washing Machine
Within a mile of the sea/water

Attractions near Swn y Mor

Dr Beynon's Bug Farm is one of the most unique and exciting attractions that Pembrokeshire has to offer, so much so that it won an award for Most Exciting Business at the 2016 Pembrokeshire Tourism Awards. Also a working farm and Scientific Research Centre, The Bug Farm is now a popular visitor's attraction. With a Tropical Bug Zoo and Bug Museum, a Bug Farm Trail and Walled Garden, and even an indoor play area in their Bug Barn, there is plenty to do and see! They host regular workshops and events as well as offering lectures, tours and bug handling with up-close sessions. The Bug Farm is a Visit Wales Quality Assured Visitor Attraction, having also won Best Start-Up of the Year at the 2016 FSB Worldpay Business Awards and won the 2015 Plantlife International Meadow Maker of the Year for Wales. Dr Sarah Beynon has been selected by the Welsh Government as an "emerging legend" to coincide with Wales' 2017 Year of Legends. 

The Bug Farm is also home to the restaurant everyone is talking about, Grub Kitchen, which serves creative and delicious dishes where the ingredients are local conservation grade produce as well as edible insects - don't worry, there are a number of dishes available for those of you who don't fancy sampling bugs! The Grub Kitchen holds a Visit Wales Quality Cafe Award.

The Grub Kitchen is open from 12pm - 3.30pm during Bug Farm opening hours. On days when they are available, up-close sessions are available on the hour every hour between 11am and 4pm with a surcharge of £1 - please check prior to your visit. 

Children must be supervised at all times and well behaved dogs are welcome on leads to the Bug Farm however certain areas are marked not suitable for dogs as it is still a working farm. 

Head to Fishguard's Town Hall every Saturday morning for the popular Farmer's Market where you'll have a chance to sample and buy a range of local produce such as eggs, cheeses, breads, jams and chutneys. It is situated in the Town Hall which is also home to the Fishguard Information Centre, the Library, the Cash Office and Fishguard Tapestry Museum. 

Please Note: Dogs are welcomed but please make sure to keep them under control at all times. 

Cardigan
Falconry Wales, is a small company that offer Falconry experiences and displays across Wales. They offer a few different experience days. A great chance for you to get up close and personal with these beautiful creatures in their magnificent surroundings. You get chance to meet and handle the birds, which will give you the valuable opportunity to come accustomed to one another, and then the ultimate- flying a number of birds to your hand, and watching our raptors amaze you with their flying skills. Photography Workshop are also available. Please note: Advance bookings need to be make and some courses have a minimum party requirement.

Experience some of the finest places the natural world has to offer with boat trips to Ramsey island, Skomer and Grassholm. Discover a magical island wilderness coupled with the fun and excitement of a true marine expedition. You will witness some of the most powerful currents in Britain, pass beneath some of the highest cliffs in Wales and see spectacular breeding colonies of thousands of nesting seabirds.

Dogs are welcomed providing they are happy on board and are not particularly verbal during the trip. The number of dogs permitted is limited per trip.

Located next to the Cathedral, this Bishop's Palace was originally built and established as a monastery in the 6th Century by Saint David. Most of the structure for this building remains however the Palace is now without a roof. Please note: Dogs must be kept on leads at all times.
Haverfordwest
Hilton Court Gardens is the most idyllic place to visit, particularly on warm sunny days. With 8 acres of woodland, cascading waterfalls, rustic wooden bridges, ponds and lakes, there really is plenty to see. For any of you wildlife lovers out there, Hilton Court Gardens are bursting with a whole array of wildlife and flowers. Dogs are welcomed into the gardens providing they are kept on leads. 
Dyffryn Fernant Garden is a six acre garden nestled in the Preseli Hills near Fishguard. With a bog garden, a fernary and courtyard full of exotic plants, this is the perfect place to go for a peaceful retreat from the hustle and bustle of life. Stroll along the stream and take in sights of the wild marsh and ornamental grasses. Please note: Guide dogs only allowed in the gardens.
First established in 1869, the St David's Lifeboat Station is situated at St Justinians and is operated by the Royal National Lifeboat Institution, a charity mostly funded by public donations. Currently, construction is underway for a brand new lifeboat station alongside the existing lifeboat station, which will hold more modern and improved facilities and equipment, as well as easier access for the crew and delivery of kit. The current station can be seen from the nearby coastal path, or you can even walk down the concrete steps however inside access is not available. You can however visit on special occasions to see the launching of the lifeboat.
Haverfordwest
Get airborne at Wales' first indoor trampoline park. Over 100 interconnected trampolines, angled walls, roll-over platforms, slamdunk basketball nets, grab bags, trick airbag. They also have a under 5's soft play section which is perfect to keep the little ones entertained. Parents can relax and enjoy a coffee and cake in the Hangar 5 Café located right by the soft play area. High flying fun for all of the family! Disco nights every Friday for ages 12-18 years only. Trampoline fitness classes are also avaailable. On-line booking is advisable. Dogs are welcomed providing they are clean, friendly and kept on leads. 
Scolton Manor was built in 1842 as a family home, and was even used as a hospital during World War 2. It is now a Victorian Manor House and Museum, set in a luxurious 60 acres of country park and woodland, with a wide variety of wildlife. The park is open all year, whilst the Manor House is closed during the winter months. The Manor House will be opening again in March 2015, and times will be confirmed nearer the time. Please Note: Admission to the Park is free, whilst charges to the Manor House apply. Dogs must be kept on leads at all times, and are allowed in the Park only.

 

Beaches near Swn y Mor

Abercastle
A picturesque cove and fishing village, with a sand and shingle beach. The beach faces north west so is sheltered from south westerly gales. Its primary use is as a harbour for local fishermen. There is a slipway for boats, and Abercastle is particularly popular with divers. Swimming, kayaking and angling are also popular here, but the cove is too small for 'forces-of-nature' sports.
Aberfelin Bay
Aberfelin, when the tide is out , abounds with myriads of rock pools in this little sand and shingle beach enclosed by rugged cliffs. Its own special island with a tunnel you can walk through and clear blue water completes this lovely quiet bay. The cove and little stone mill on the stream provided the inspiration for one of Wales' famous bards to write “Melin Trefin” has ensured it's position for eternity within the culture of Wales.
Abermawr
A little known, but large and impressive bay with a large pebble bank created by a huge storm in 1859. At low tide the beach is sandy and offers good conditions for kiting. Surfing here can also be good and is never crowded, but the strong currents can be hazardous. Facing west, southerly and northerly winds will be cross-shore and the headlands aren't too high so they shouldn't be too gusty. Parking is along the roadside (limited space), there is a short path from the roadside to the beach.
Aberbach Bay
This small beach is next to the larger Abermawr beach and its about 5 minutes walk from the road or 10 minutes around the cliffs from Abermawr. Although mainly pebbles at low tide Aberbach becomes a big sandy beach and the bonus is, its never crowded. A perfect hideaway for a picnic!
Porthgain
An impressive sandy beach surrounded by equally impressive cliffs and headlands. When rough, there can be some pretty nasty rips at this beach making it unsuitable for swimming. Part of the beach can get cut off at high tide too, so watch out. To find it drive to either Porthgain and take the Coastal Path to the beach, or alternatively you can park at Abereiddy and take the 1 km walk along the Coast Path to Traethllyfn. Approx. 124 steep metal steps lead down to beach.
Abereiddy
A blue sandy/pebble beach with dramatic cliffs, pretty colour-washed cottages and the striking Blue Lagoon - once a slate quarry. Abereiddy beach is ideal for surfers and kayakers and very popular with coasteering groups. This beach-side community, previously the home of quarrymen, now attracts visitors seeking a retreat from the hassles of modern-day life. Children will love the pastime of local children through the ages – the search for Didymographus fossils which can be found in the slatey stones on the beach.
Abereiddy
After parking at Abereiddy, take the short walk around the cliff, passing the ruined quarry buildings and slate workers cottages and you will discover the Blue Lagoon! The Blue Lagoon is the site of a former slate quarry and was created over a century ago when the outer wall was breached. The water has a very distinctive deep blue-green colour, which is caused by the build-up of minerals in the lagoon. Nowadays the lagoon is very popular with outdoor adventure groups using the platforms to jump into the deep water below after an afternoon participating in the ever popular activity, coasteering. Abereiddi and the Blue Lagoon will always be a reminder of Pembrokeshire's industrial past.
Goodwick
Although the large sheltered harbour of Goodwick looks like an ideal flat water windsurfing location, the high cliffs surrounding it makes it a gusty venue in all but North Easterly winds and not really suited to any kind of 'forces-of-nature' sport. There's a promenade above the top of the beach and a long breakwater that you can walk along. Dolphins and basking sharks are occasionally seen off the beach as they swim round the harbour.
Solva is a beautiful rocky inlet which floods, except at low tide, providing a sheltered, safe anchorage for yachts and pleasure craft. Not surprisingly this fine natural harbour has given the village a long seafaring tradition. At low tide there is a small stretch of sand, but the picturesque little harbour provides a pleasant afternoon for watching the small boats coming and going. A busy little village in the summer, with plenty of cafes, restaurants, pubs and gift shops. Solva is just east of St Davids on the A487 Haverfordwest Road. Parking is on the harbour front.
Newgale
Newgale provides the ideal location for watersports. There is always plenty of space on the long, two mile stretch of flat sand and whilst the Atlantic Ocean rollers ensure some exciting surf, it is an ideal beach for the young and not so expert. The beach is patrolled by lifeguards during the school holidays. There is a cafe at both ends of the beach, the Duke of Edinburgh Inn is located on the seafront and there are regular visits by the ice cream van in the summer.

 

Places To Drink near Swn y Mor

The Ship Inn is a typical country pub which boasts a wide range of local produce in its menus. With fresh local seafood such as crab, pollock and lobster from Solva and Abercastle, this is a must-visit for any seafood fans. They also offer a selection of real ales, plus some Welsh ciders such as Gwynt Y Ddraig.
Haverfordwest
A traditional family run pub serving real ales and home cooked food. Steak Night on a Friday and Sunday lunches available. They have two large big screen TV's showing all the popular sporting events. Please Note: Booking is advisable for Sunday Lunches.
Porthgain
The Shed is a Fish and Chip Bistro in the Harbour village of Porthgain, with views over the Harbour. This bistro boasts freshly caught local seafood,caught daily! The Shed makes great use of local produce enabling them to make their own beer batter and local hand-cut potatoes grown in our very own county. Please Note: Dogs are allowed in the Picnic Area only. For any dietary requirements, please contact The Shed with at least 24 hour notice and they will be able to accommodate your needs.
Crug-Glas is a 5 star Country House. It hosts many weddings, private parties and corporate events, as well as a luxurious place for all to dine in the evening. Afternoon Tea and Lunch Menus are available but these are offered by appointment only. Crug-Glas makes the most of the fresh local produce available to the area to make their menu unlike any other. Please note: Dog only allowed in the outside seating area, but must be kept on leads.
The Cambrian Inn is located in lower Solva and boasts a lounge bar and restaurant. They offer a wide range of meals including a variety of vegetarian dishes, and the aim to use fresh local produce wherever and whenever possible. Please Note: Dogs are only allowed during lunchtime, water bowls are available in the picnic area. The chefs will adapt this menu to suit any dietary requirements and food intolerances. All special dietary requirements should be notified in advance.
The Ship Inn is situated in the centre of lower Solva, just a few seconds walk from the harbour. This is a traditional country pub offering food every day, with a popular Curry Club every Wednesday and Grill Night every Thursday. The Ship Inn is family run making it family friendly, with a function room, games room and large riverside garden area. Please Note: There is no designated parking, but there is a public car park nearby.
Fishguard
Peppers strives to have a creative and unique food and drinks menu showcasing lots of local produce in their dishes. In addition to their restaurant, Peppers hosts live music nights with jazz, classical, and folk music performed for all to hear, as well as holding exhibitions in their art gallery. Please Note: There is no set Children's Menu but Children's Portions are available. Vegan food is not available.

Head to Fishguard's Town Hall every Saturday morning for the popular Farmer's Market where you'll have a chance to sample and buy a range of local produce such as eggs, cheeses, breads, jams and chutneys. It is situated in the Town Hall which is also home to the Fishguard Information Centre, the Library, the Cash Office and Fishguard Tapestry Museum. 

Please Note: Dogs are welcomed but please make sure to keep them under control at all times. 

Fishguard
Barfive is to be found in a Grade 2 listed four storey Georgian town house. The bar is spread over three floors and has a variety of areas in which you can eat drink chat and relax. Recently refurbishment with a contemporary and traditional design offering a wide range of drinks and cocktails complimented by a wonderful casual dining offer. Please note: They are unable to accommodate large groups or “Stag” parties, unless by prior arrangement. Dogs welcome on the outside terrace area only.
A lovely seaside pub offering food and drink all year round. This pub is family run giving it a friendly atmosphere, perfect for a relaxing pint after a dip in the sea! A selection of drinks is available, including a range of real ales.

 

Places To Eat near Swn y Mor

The Ship Inn is a typical country pub which boasts a wide range of local produce in its menus. With fresh local seafood such as crab, pollock and lobster from Solva and Abercastle, this is a must-visit for any seafood fans. They also offer a selection of real ales, plus some Welsh ciders such as Gwynt Y Ddraig.
Haverfordwest
A traditional family run pub serving real ales and home cooked food. Steak Night on a Friday and Sunday lunches available. They have two large big screen TV's showing all the popular sporting events. Please Note: Booking is advisable for Sunday Lunches.
Porthgain
The Shed is a Fish and Chip Bistro in the Harbour village of Porthgain, with views over the Harbour. This bistro boasts freshly caught local seafood,caught daily! The Shed makes great use of local produce enabling them to make their own beer batter and local hand-cut potatoes grown in our very own county. Please Note: Dogs are allowed in the Picnic Area only. For any dietary requirements, please contact The Shed with at least 24 hour notice and they will be able to accommodate your needs.
Crug-Glas is a 5 star Country House. It hosts many weddings, private parties and corporate events, as well as a luxurious place for all to dine in the evening. Afternoon Tea and Lunch Menus are available but these are offered by appointment only. Crug-Glas makes the most of the fresh local produce available to the area to make their menu unlike any other. Please note: Dog only allowed in the outside seating area, but must be kept on leads.
The Cambrian Inn is located in lower Solva and boasts a lounge bar and restaurant. They offer a wide range of meals including a variety of vegetarian dishes, and the aim to use fresh local produce wherever and whenever possible. Please Note: Dogs are only allowed during lunchtime, water bowls are available in the picnic area. The chefs will adapt this menu to suit any dietary requirements and food intolerances. All special dietary requirements should be notified in advance.
The Ship Inn is situated in the centre of lower Solva, just a few seconds walk from the harbour. This is a traditional country pub offering food every day, with a popular Curry Club every Wednesday and Grill Night every Thursday. The Ship Inn is family run making it family friendly, with a function room, games room and large riverside garden area. Please Note: There is no designated parking, but there is a public car park nearby.
Fishguard
Peppers strives to have a creative and unique food and drinks menu showcasing lots of local produce in their dishes. In addition to their restaurant, Peppers hosts live music nights with jazz, classical, and folk music performed for all to hear, as well as holding exhibitions in their art gallery. Please Note: There is no set Children's Menu but Children's Portions are available. Vegan food is not available.

Head to Fishguard's Town Hall every Saturday morning for the popular Farmer's Market where you'll have a chance to sample and buy a range of local produce such as eggs, cheeses, breads, jams and chutneys. It is situated in the Town Hall which is also home to the Fishguard Information Centre, the Library, the Cash Office and Fishguard Tapestry Museum. 

Please Note: Dogs are welcomed but please make sure to keep them under control at all times. 

Fishguard
Barfive is to be found in a Grade 2 listed four storey Georgian town house. The bar is spread over three floors and has a variety of areas in which you can eat drink chat and relax. Recently refurbishment with a contemporary and traditional design offering a wide range of drinks and cocktails complimented by a wonderful casual dining offer. Please note: They are unable to accommodate large groups or “Stag” parties, unless by prior arrangement. Dogs welcome on the outside terrace area only.
A lovely seaside pub offering food and drink all year round. This pub is family run giving it a friendly atmosphere, perfect for a relaxing pint after a dip in the sea! A selection of drinks is available, including a range of real ales.

 

Historic Places near Swn y Mor

Strumble lighthouse, erected in 1908, is actually situated on the small island of Ynsmeicel, reached by a small footbridge on the North West tip of Pembrokeshire, 5 miles west of Fishguard. The circular stone tower is 55ft high and still contains the original lantern. Please Note: The Lighthouse is automated so unfortunately there isn't any access onto the island.
Located next to the Cathedral, this Bishop's Palace was originally built and established as a monastery in the 6th Century by Saint David. Most of the structure for this building remains however the Palace is now without a roof. Please note: Dogs must be kept on leads at all times.
The birthplace of Saint David, this Chapel was built in 1934 on the site of the original house where Non had lived. The Chapel and its accompanying Holy Well were built in dedication to Saint Non, and have since become popular destinations for pilgrimages. Legend has it that springs appeared at each of the significant milestones of Saint David's life, and many believe this Holy Well appeared during his birth and holds many special healing powers.
Scolton Manor was built in 1842 as a family home, and was even used as a hospital during World War 2. It is now a Victorian Manor House and Museum, set in a luxurious 60 acres of country park and woodland, with a wide variety of wildlife. The park is open all year, whilst the Manor House is closed during the winter months. The Manor House will be opening again in March 2015, and times will be confirmed nearer the time. Please Note: Admission to the Park is free, whilst charges to the Manor House apply. Dogs must be kept on leads at all times, and are allowed in the Park only.
Newport
Nestled in the heart of Pembrokeshire coast, this cromlech is topped with a 15 ton capstone making it an incredible sight to see. Full of history, this area is where the original Stonehenge bluestones originated. It dates back to the Neolithic era. Please Note: Assistance Dogs only. There is limited parking nearby.
Built in the 13th Century, this castle is half fortified manor house and half fully developed medieval castle surrounded by forty acres of land and gardens. The castle and gardens is closed over the winter months for essential maintenance but is open for special occasions. Please Note: Dogs must be kept on leads at all times.
Narberth
Llawhaden is a 12th Century fortified Bishop's Palace, which was first built as a ringwork castle. If visiting, make sure to check out the ruined chapel of Llawhaden Hospital nearby. Entry is free. Please Note: Dogs must be kept on leads at all times.

Situated in North Pembrokeshire, Castell Henllys is an extraordinary day out for anyone interested in history. With a reconstructed Iron Age Hill fort, Castell Henllys is set in 26 acres of woodland on excavated remains from over 2000 years ago. Particularly interesting is the three large replica roundhouses, the granary and forge.

Please Note: Dogs are welcomed but must be kept on leads at all times. 

Cardigan
Set in the Eastern Preselis, Foel Drygarn (also known as Foel Trigarn) can only be accessed via a footpath, however there is nearby parking. It is the remains of a large Iron Age Hill-fort covering almost 4 hectacres, with three defended enclosures, and three large cairns each three metres in height. Historians state that it is likely to have been a heavily populated fortified village which was built sometime between 650BC and 100AD.

 

Customer Reviews of Swn y Mor

Mr & Mrs Fisher

Dear Team, We have just returned from 5 days at Swn y mor cottage at Abercastle. It was delightful. The cottage was perfect and suited our needs. We walked miles each day and enjoyed super on the bench outside the cottage in the sunshine each evening. We were lucky the weather was fabulous and the scenery stunning. Thank you


The McKernan Family

Our 4th visit to Abercastle, first time in Swn y Mor! Abercastle has to be the hidden gem in Pembrokeshire, we love the peace of the cove, the coastal path. No need to drive anywhere - just use the Strumble Shuttle. The cove is perfect for kayaking - great to kayak around the seals. Lovely to watch the swallows at dusk. We will we back!


The Stone Family

This our second visit - we were here in 2008. Weather has improved all week. Visited old favourites, Narberth and St Davids, still as good! Golden Lion in Newport has an excellent restaurant. Did the 7 mile Coastal walk from Abercastle back to Abercastle! We are now happily exhausted - perfect end before our journey home! No doubt we will be back.


The Swinnerton Family

Lovely relaxing time had, heading straight out for walks from the front door. Wonderful cottage and location!


The Godley Family

Excellent week in this lovely cottage. We would definitely stay again! We enjoyed walking on the Coastal Path and sitting outside watching the beautiful sunsets.


Swn y Mor Access Statement

This Access Statement has been prepared by the owner for your information; it is the most recent version that we have received. This statement has been prepared as objectively as possible, however with such a wide remit oversights may be made.

Please ensure all crucial requirements for a safe and enjoyable holiday are present so if you have any queries whatsoever, please do not hesitate to contact us on 01437 767600.


The approach to Swn y Mor from the St Davids to Fishguard road is via small country lanes with passing places. Parking for one car is directly outside the cottage on level ground. Public transport via a local bus service 30 metres away. There is no bus shelter and buses run 3 times a week, approximately three times a day to Fishguard and St Davids. There is a timetable in the cottage and on a notice board near the stop. There is no telephone in the cottage, but there is a public telephone kiosk about 30 metres away.

Swn y Mor is a two storey, two bedroomed, light and airy south facing cottage about 50 metres from the sea and Coastal Path. It is ideal for walking couples, easy to heat with a wood burning stove, convector heater and electric wall panels and night storage heater.

There is a sunny terrace directly outside the cottage, approached via x3 7 inch steps with seating.

Access to the front door (the only access) is via x3
8 inch steps, through a porch and further door directly leading to the living room/dining room/kitchen all on the ground floor. The doors are 30 inch in width. The x12
8 inch stairs to the bathroom and bedroom has a banister rail and the bedroom doors are also of 30 inch width, except for the bathroom which is narrower by 3 inches.

The cottage is light and airy. There is a porch light and outside light operated by a manual switch inside the porch. Lighting within the cottage is good, with wall lights, standard lamp and bedside lamps. Good colour contrast between walls and floors. There is a TV and radio.

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Please note: This property has a Saturday arrival day, and as such can only accept bookings online that start and end on a Saturday.

We strongly suggest that you look for alternative dates, especially during peak periods, as we may not be able to accommodate you on your preferred dates.

If you need any help at all and would like to talk to one of our team, please call us on 01437 765 765.

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