With its unique combination of Victorian style and Edwardian elegance, Llandudno is the largest holiday resort in Wales. Dubbed the Queen of Welsh resorts, it stands on a peninsula jutting out into the Irish Sea, between the twin headlands of the Great Orme and Little Orme. The town boasts two beaches - the North Shore, backed by an imposing crescent of large Victorian hotels, with its graceful pier (at 2,220ft it's one of the longest in Britain) and the West shore backed by the mountains of Snowdonia and wonderful sunsets. The resort has all the ingredients for a memorable family holiday.

To the West lies Snowdonia, a magnet for climbers and walkers and on the Llyn Peninsula you will find some of the best sailing and surfing beaches in North Wales. The Isle of Anglesey is surrounded by 125 miles of coastline and a host of historical sites whilst the North Wales Borderlands is dominated by the spectacular Clwydian hills and interesting market towns on Chester's doorstep. Llandudno is recognised as the premier retail shopping area for North Wales.

Below are details of just some of the great attractions on offer.

Conwy Castle
Conway Castle Built for King Edward I between 1283-87, Master James of St George's designat Conwy remains one of the most outstanding achievements of medieval military architecture. The distinctive elongated shape, with its two barbicans,eight massive towers and great bow-shaped hall, was perhaps determined by the narrow rocky outcrop on which the castle stands. World Heritage Site. OSmap 115: SH 783774 Telephone - 01443 336 000
Guided Walking Tours
Guided Walking Tours in North Wales The Great Orme, a limestone headland, designated a special Area of conservation, a site of special scientific interest and Nature reserve. Why not learn more about this impressive headland, or how the Victorian's built Llandudno or experience the fantastic Snowdonia area, first hand, by taking a guided walk with Active Terrain. Telephone - Barry or Simon on: 07725 237667 www.activeterrain.co.uk
Beaumaris Castle
Beaumaris Castle Beaumaris Castle on the Island of Anglesey is the great unfinished masterpiece. It was built as one of the 'iron ring' of North Wales castles by the English monarch Edward I, to stamp his authority on the Welsh. But it was never finished money and supplies ran out before the fortifications reached their full height. Telephone - 01443 336 000
Bodnant Gardens
Bodnant Garden is one of the most beautiful gardens in the UK, spanning some 80 acres and is situated above the River Conwy on ground sloping towards the west and looking across the valley towards the Snowdonia range. Telephone - 01492 650460
Llandudno Tramway
The Great Orme TramwayThe Great Orme Tramway has been delighting visitors since it opened on July 31st 1902. An engineering marvel of its age, it's still the only cable-hauled tramway still operating on British public roads. At the Halfway Station exhibition, discover the fascinating funicular tramway - then enjoy the spectacular ride to the top. Telephone - 01492 879 306
Caernarfon Castle
Caernarfon Castle King Edward intended this castle to be a royal residence and seat of government for north Wales. The castle's symbolic status was emphasized when Edward made sure that his son, the first English Prince of Wales, was born here in 1284. In 1969, the castle gained worldwide fame as the setting for the investiture of HRH Prince Charles as Prince of Wales. World Heritage Site. Telephone - 01286 677617
Henllys Golf Club
Henllys Golf ClubAn 18 hole par 71 course set in mature parkland, within the grounds of the historic Henllys Hall. The course is now 15 years old and makes superb use of the natural features, such as streams and ponds, and from its elevated position affords players unparalleled views of the surrounding countryside and the mountains of Snowdonia. Telephone - 01248 811717
Snowdon Mountain Railway Small
Snowdon Mountain Railway Since 1896, visitors from around the world have travelled on Snowdon Mountain Railway. Trains scale the highest mountain in England and Wales(1085m) where Snowdon boasts dramatic landscape and scenery. This unique railway is one of the most popular visitor attractions in North Wales. The Summit of Snowdon, at 3,560ft (1085m), is the highest mountain in England and Wales Telephone - 0844 493 8120
Sailing
Sailing in and around Llandudno Llandudno, lies on a peninsula between two limestone headlands, the Great Orme and the Little Orme with the Irish Sea on one side and the estuary of the River Conwy on the other. Between the headlands is Llandudno Bay offering fine sailing especially for boats in the dinghy sailing classes.
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Opening Hours

Thursday - 10.00am to 6.00pm Friday - 9.30am to 7.00pm (Live entertainment until 7:30pm) Saturday - 9.30am to 7.00pm (Live entertainment until 7:30pm) Sunday - 9.30am to 4.30pm

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