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“Ask us about our Exclusive new Rooftop Development opening Summer 2017”
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“Autumn & Winter in North Wales in the AA Hotel of the Year 2015 - 2016”
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“Experience the spectacular Llandudno seascape from your own balcony”
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“Walk the longest pier in Wales, can you see the dolphins?”
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“King Premier with Balcony”
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“Beautiful food and stunning sea views in perfect harmony”
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“Elegantly designed rooms with just the right amount of modern chic”
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“Serving the best Afternoon Teas in North Wales”
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“The Terrace Restaurant uses the finest local produce and enjoys stunning sea views”
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“AA Hotel of the Year for Wales 2015 - 2016 with staff who really care ”
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Walking North Wales

Fresh air. Open spaces. Hundreds of miles of paths and trails, no wonder walkers love to visit North Wales.

They come here to find themselves (or lose themselves) in our great outdoors. But sometimes you have to walk - just because there's no road.

Coastal North Wales has more clean beaches than you can wave a blue flag at. A string of seaside towns, better weather on average than anywhere else in the UK and 60 miles of sea views from the North Wales Path - a route that starts (or ends) in Wales' first 'Walkers Are Welcome' town, Prestatyn. Where, as it happens, you can join the start (or end) of Offa's Dyke Path to see Britain's longest ancient monument.

For the best 'Trails with Tails' go to Visit Wales

The Welsh Coastal Path is now open to explore

The Wales Coast Path – the longest continuous coastal path around a country, 870 miles of stunning coastal landscape - from the outskirts of Chester in the north to Chepstow in the south east.

Your exploration will take you from the mouth of the River Dee, along the North Wales coast with its seaside towns, over the Menai Strait onto the Isle of Anglesey, from the Llŷn Peninsula down the majestic sweep of Cardigan Bay, through Britain’s only coastal National Park in Pembrokeshire, along miles of golden sand, via Gower with its stunning scenery, along the waterfront of Cardiff Bay and Cardiff, the capital city of Wales, to the market town of Chepstow.

Moel Arthur

The North Wales Borderlands is great for going off-road. So, once you've explored the Ceiriog Valley, first Welsh Prime Minister Lloyd George's ‘little bit of heaven on earth'. Walked the Alwen Trail to the Hiraethog Moors near Denbigh - home to Wales' largest red squirrel population.

And scaled Moel Famau, the highest point in the Vale of Clwyd. You'll be just about ready to sit and admire the incredible views over North Wales. Get a good look at where you've just been. And where you want to go next.

There are hundreds of reasons to walk in North Wales - these are just a few of them.



↑ Local Area - Llandudno, Conwy and Coastal North Wales

Related Pages

St George's Hotel Blog

> Charity Event raises funds for the RNLI
> Amazing Tech in New Rooms
> Caught on Camera
> Burns Night 2017
> Christmas Parties in Llandudno
> Super Casio for Llandudno

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