15 unique holiday lettings from 25 partner websites, such as Booking.com or Casamundo, are listed in South Wales. With HomeToGo you can directly search and compare the prices for each property from numerous partners to find the best deal and save up to 76%.
Recommended holiday lettings in South Wales
Rent a holiday home, apartment or cottage in South Wales from just £37 per night
Holiday rentals with wifi
Apartments and holiday lettings with a kitchen
Holiday homes and cottages with a garden
Popular holiday rental amenities in South Wales
Listed above are our most popular filters in South Wales and the number of holiday rentals that include them. South Wales is the perfect place to book a property if you can't imagine a holiday without internet or you want to tune out with some TV time, as the most common amenities are internet and TVs. You could even compare and find lettings if you want a rental with a jacuzzi (133 rentals include jacuzzis in South Wales) or you love sweating the stress away in saunas (110 rentals with saunas).
The Weather in South Wales
- Rainy days
This is the climate diagram for South Wales. During July, maximum temperatures climb above 20°. February is the coolest month, with the average minimum temperature falling to 3°. The rainiest month is January, while the driest month is March.
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Accommodation options for your holiday in South Wales
In South Wales, hotel rooms are the most prevalent accommodation option. The average nightly cost of hotel rooms in South Wales is £117, and the median size is 28 m². Moreover, these properties are perfect if you're going in a group of 2, since that's the average number of holidaymakers that hotel rooms can accommodate in South Wales. Travellers who prefer something other than hotel rooms can also find many apartment rentals, which are the second most popular property type in South Wales. The average size of apartment rentals in South Wales is 84 m² , and the average price is £161 a night.
Discover rugged Welsh beauty with a South Wales holiday letting
Wales, one of the four countries that make up the United Kingdom, is rich in Celtic history. From castles to the cosmopolitan Cardiff nightlife, the region has something for everyone. However, it’s the stunning natural beauty which makes travellers flock to Wales. From Snowdonia to the Brecon Beacons, Wales is a hiker’s paradise, and for those who love surfing and diving, the clear Atlantic waters are right on your doorstep.
Booking a South Wales holiday cottage is the perfect way to explore this wonderful natural beauty, and some of the most stunning scenery the United Kingdom has to offer.
How to get to South Wales?
Getting to your South Wales holiday cottage
Cardiff is the only international airport in Wales, so if you're arriving by plane then this will be your likely access point to your South Wales holiday letting. Buses connect the airport to the city centre but if you're travelling from further afield, then renting a car is the best option to reach your accommodation.
The area is served by good motorway and rail connections. National Express and the budget coach service Megabus both serve many South Wales destinations.
What is the weather like in South Wales?
Weather in Wales: enjoy Wales in every weather
Wales has a maritime climate and thus is no stranger to rain and cloud, though it has its fair share of pleasant, sunny weather in the summer months. Due to the undulating topography of Wales, the temperature can vary dramatically depending on the altitude. You can expect the mercury to fall as much as 0.5°C for every 100m increase in altitude; something to bear in mind if you're hiking.
Average summer temperatures are around 20°C, while in winter it hovers around the three to four mark. It can rain any time but it's more common in the winter, so be sure to pack waterproof clothing no matter when you visit your South Wales holiday cottage.
What are the top sights in South Wales?
What to see in South Wales: explore the great outdoors in Wales
Though Cardiff does boast some notable attractions (Cardiff Castle, Millennium Stadium, Llandaff Cathedral), it's in the great outdoors where Wales really comes into its own. Pembrokeshire Coast National Park, the UK's only coastal national park, is a natural spot that should not be missed when visiting South Wales. Hikes and boat trips are popular activities once you reach the park.
For those seeking something a little more adventurous, head to the coast and check out some of the best surfing that the UK has to offer. The Atlantic waves won't disappoint but do be aware that there are no facilities for equipment hire or refreshments; though this undoubtedly adds to the unspoilt landscape.
The crystal clear, albeit chilly, waters are not only great for surfing but also for scuba diving. Dolphins, seals and whales pepper the coastline and there's also plenty to see in the way of coral. If you prefer to keep your feet on solid ground, then check out one of the many golf courses Wales has to offer; prices are also very competitive.
Where are the unique attractions in South Wales?
Leaving South Wales: Snowdonia National Park
If you plan on exploring more of the country, then Snowdonia National Park should be where you're headed. It's home to the highest peak in Wales; Mount Snowdon. The climb to the top is achievable in half a day but for those with lower fitness levels, there is a train that will deliver you to the top where you can take in the panoramic views.
Other destinations that are easily reached from your South Wales holiday letting includes Llandudno, Bognor, Aberystwyth and the Brecon Beacons National Park.
What are the benefits of self-catering in South Wales?
Self-catering in South Wales: shopping in Wales
Depending on the location of your chosen South Wales holiday letting , will determine how much you need to shop ahead. For those staying close to Cardiff or other major cities, then supermarkets will be open 24 hours a day. If your South Wales holiday home is located in a more remote area, then always make sure you have enough supplies to see you through your stay. Small villages will have a local shop at the very least, but opening hours are often sporadic and unpredictable.
What are the must-see attractions in South Wales?
South Wales: Land of Mines and Culture
Officially voted the best beach in the UK for a number of years, this expanse of sandy shoreline and blue sea is one of the most popular spots on the Gower Peninsula.
A gathering of golden sandy beaches, the Gower Peninsula has some of the best hiking spots in Britian, and is a designated Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty.
St Fagans National History Museum
One of the most interesting places in Wales, St Fagans open-air museum displays examples of Welsh history and architechture from the Iron Age onwards. Entry is free of charge.
The largest castle in Wales, Caerphilly has dominated the landscape since the 13th century. Visit anytime to see the fortifications and leaning towers, or during one of the Castle's annual events.
Wales Millennium Centre
Home of the performing arts in Cardiff, the Millennium Centre in Cardiff Bay hosts every type of show imaginable, from ballet to stand-up comedy.
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