Hotels by the sea in Wales

More on hotels by the Sea in Wales From medieval towers to homegrown herb gardens, Michelin star restaurants to beachside locations, hotels in Wales have something for everyone. What they really offer in spades however, is individuality and excellence.
Manor Town House, Fishguard

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Hotels by the sea in Wales

Hotels not in the Guide that you may want to consider

Hotels by the sea in Wales

1
The Bull – Beaumaris

The Bull – Beaumaris

Beaumaris

In a lively seaside town known equally for its medieval castle and its ice cream parlour, this ancient coaching inn is today a ‘friendly’ hotel with updated bedrooms, a stylish restaurant, and a well-preserved pub whose wonky doors, open fireplace and old photographs create much atmosphere.
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  • boutique
  • child_friendly
  • disabled_facilities
  • dog_friendly
  • electric_charging_point
  • good_value
  • outdoor_dining
  • parking
  • seaside
  • walking
  • wheelchair_accessible
  • wifi
2
Norton House Hotel

Norton House Hotel

Swansea

Just outside Mumbles in mature gardens, a Georgian manor house has standard, superior and family rooms as well as self-catering apartments, a friendly ambience, and casual all-day dining in the modern, light-filled bistro. An Early Bird menu is served from Monday to Sunday. A stroll along the front to the recently renovated pier (one of Swansea’s oldest and most famous landmarks), is recommended.
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  • vegetarian_friendly
  • wifi
  • child_friendly
  • seaside
  • weddings
  • parking

More on hotels by the Sea in Wales

From medieval towers to homegrown herb gardens, Michelin star restaurants to beachside locations, hotels in Wales have something for everyone

There is a wide selection of independent hotels, B&Bs and restaurants with rooms. Coming together with immeasurable natural beauty, perhaps some of the best examples of all these wonderful things combined, is in Wales’s coastal hotels.

Here, hikers delight in the joys of the Wales Coast Path, while coastal towns and villages provide a rich bounty of independent restaurants, cosy cafés and unique attractions. From Swansea Bay waterfront with its sweeping panoramas of the distant city on one side and Mumbles Lighthouse and clifftops on the other, to Laugharne (pronounced ‘Larn’), which has become synonymous with the author Dylan Thomas, who dubbed it ‘the strangest town in Wales’.

Then there’s the Pembrokeshire town of Tenby, perched on a headland surrounded by award-winning sandy beaches, or perhaps you will prefer New Quay - thought to be an inspiration for ‘Llareggub’, the fictional town in Under Milk Wood.

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Last updated: June 25, 2024