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Welcome to The Foelas Arms

Address: Pentrefoelas, Betws-Y-Coed, LL24 0HT

Hotel Description

Having recently undergone a change of ownership, this comfortable, old coaching inn has an excellent reputation for good food, fine wine and a relaxed atmosphere. The Foelas Arms at Pentrefoelas is your gateway to near Betws-y-Coed and Snowdonia National Park. Originally a farm which received its coaching licence in 1839, the Royal Mail coach once stopped here on its way from London through Betws-y-Coed to Holyhead. Today the coaching route is the A5. As a small family-run business, we offer a warm welcome, very reasonably priced bed and breakfast accommodation and good food. Nearby activities include golfing, fishing, go-karting, horse riding, white water rafting, walking and climbing mount Snowdon (or you could take the train).

Our Facilities

  • Parking Facilities
  • Free Parking
  • Restaurant
  • Bar
  • Family Rooms

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Attractions - The Foelas Arms

Abergele Golf Club - Abergele - Golf

Abergele Golf Club - Abergele - Golf

Distance 16.45 miles (26.32 km)
Regarded as one of the most picturesque course in Wales with the magnificent backdrop of Gwrych Castle, The delightful 18 hole Parkland Course boast many enviable features. The course was established in its present position in 1968 to the historic grounds of Gwyrch Castle with magnificent coastal views. Abergele Golf Club has maintained its reputation by ensuring that innovative enhancements are made at every opportunity. This is clearly highlighted by the completion of a huge project which say construction of new greens to the latest USGA standards by course architect David Williams of Golf Design and reconstruction work supervised by G. Shiels & Associates.

Plas Mawr Elizabethan Town House - Museum

Plas Mawr Elizabethan Town House - Museum

Distance 17.14 miles (27.43 km)
At the heart of Medieval Conwy stands Plas Mawr, the "Great Hall", built between 1576 and 1585 for the Welsh merchant, Robert Wynn. This richly decorated building is an architectural gem, possibly the best preserved Elizabethan townhouse in Great Britain. It dominates the town of Conwy with its gatehouse, stepped gables and lookout tower. This "worthy plentiful house" is especially noted for the quality and quantity of its ornamental plasterwork, now fully restored to its original splendour. Plas Mawr's authentic period atmosphere is further enhanced by furnishings, many original to the house, based on an inventory of the contents in 1665.The interior with its elaborately decorated plaster ceilings and fine wooden screens, reflects the wealth and influence of the Tudor gentry in Wales.