Best holiday rental deals in Barmouth
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Rent a holiday apartment, home or cottage in Barmouth: from £31 per night
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The weather in Barmouth
You can see our climate diagram above. During July, maximum temperatures go up to more than 18° On the contrary, the coolest month is January. It may rain 25 days in January while it typically rains only 16 days in March.
Rent blissful holiday cottages in Barmouth
Barmouth is an idyllic resort town with deep historical roots set in a dramatic landscape. This windswept Welsh coast is the perfect destination for outdoor activities.
This part of Wales retains its industrial heritage in the museums and pits that preserve region's slate mining history. The area is also well known for its steam trains and there are over ten restored railways in the area most with running trains.
Children will love exploring the Welsh and English castles which are to be found throughout the region. There are also a number of formal gardens in this part of Wales, many of which have a variety of colourful, indigenous and exotic plants. King Arthur's Labryrinth at Corris is a fantastic family day out where you will be taken back in time through a waterfall to the dark ages by a mysterious hooded guide and discover the legends of the knights of the round table.
This traditional seaside resort features a lengthy sand beach, a picturesque harbour and the sublime Mawddach estuary. Depending on the tide, the bay reflects its mountainous surrounds like a mirror and there are a wide variety of water sports available including paddle boarding and sailing.
Barmouth has links to Henry Tudor, the Titanic and the founding of Britain's National Trust. Walking, kite and yacht festivals are frequent features of Barmouth Harbour's year-round events programme. Explore the alleyways of The Rock, the oldest part of the town, where you can find crab and lobster fresh from the bay at any number of its restaurants.
This spectacular construction stretches the full width of the River Mawddach estuary, carrying the Cambrian Coast Railway. The Grade II listed structure is one of the longest timber viaducts still operational in Britain and features a swing bridge section that allows ships to pass.
Take a hike through the beautiful Tal Y Llyn Valley in Southern Snowdonia National Park and pass through an emerald carpet of ferns and mosses to Dolgoch Falls. Traversing the rocky hill in an irregular maze of rivulets, the falls wend their way serenely through the forest until they gather force and drop steeply off in a thunderous downpour of white water. These woods are also full of fascinating wildlife.
Tal Y Llyn Lake
The largest glacial lake in North Wales, this skinny stretch of water is formed by a massive landslide damming up the water within the valley. Surrounded by the glacial valley, like a gigantic scar in the landscape, this is a spectacular natural phenomenon. Take a boat out on its surface and wonder at the tranquility of this idylic spot.
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