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Parkplätze in North Wales

Schloss
“Powys Castle is stunning and well worth a visit. There are many pathways to the gardens below. At certain times the cafe is open in the gardens and there is also a restaurant at the entrance to the castle. ”
34Empfehlungen vor Ort
Schloss
“If you've never seen a castle up close, this is your chance ! Walk in and around the walls of Caernarfon Castle. A must.”
44Empfehlungen vor Ort
Soccer Stadium
“Just go... that is all! Catch a game of you can.... this might just be the year!! ”
25Empfehlungen vor Ort
Andere tolle Restaurants mit Sitzmöglichkeiten im Freien
“This is a cavern full of Huge trampolines meant to be really good fun, quite pricey, but well worth it, journey time of around 40 minutes each way”
35Empfehlungen vor Ort
Einkaufszentrum
“Great for shopping and cocktails. Lots of bars and only a couple of minutes walk away”
23Empfehlungen vor Ort
Park
$$
“Stunning gardens - don't forget to look at everything and not just take photos! The Laburnum Arch is very special when in full bloom.”
26Empfehlungen vor Ort
Mountain
“The best adventure - amazing places to hike. And lots of options to hire guides (please ask Rachael or Mike for more details)”
51Empfehlungen vor Ort
Racecourse
“Chester Racing season generally starts in May and finishes at the end of September. Check out their website for dates. It's a fantastic day out and town getting very busy afterwards so it's advisable to book a restaurant if you plan to stay for the evening. ”
24Empfehlungen vor Ort
History Museum
“Also located on the Albert Dock, here you can discover Liverpool's fascinating maritime history through the ages, including the story of the "Titanic".The building also houses the Slave Museum.”
21Empfehlungen vor Ort
Point of Interest
“A wonderful old museum with static displays, close to St Georges Hall and the Art Gallery. Entry is free and sessions within the museum need to be booked at reception upon entry. Availability is limited so grab your ticket when you enter the museum. Check out the mummies and the Tibetan Gompa in the Asian area. Cafe, museum shop and left luggage lockers available. ”
19Empfehlungen vor Ort
Schloss
“Caernarfon Castle (Welsh: Castell Caernarfon) – often anglicized as Carnarvon Castle or Caernarvon Castle – is a medieval fortress in Caernarfon, Gwynedd, north-west Wales cared for by Cadw, the Welsh Government's historic environment service. It was a motte-and-bailey castle in the town of Caernarfon from the late 11th century until 1283 when King Edward I of England began replacing it with the current stone structure. The Edwardian town and castle acted as the administrative centre of north Wales and as a result the defences were built on a grand scale. There was a deliberate link with Caernarfon's Roman past and the Roman fort of Segontium is nearby. While the castle was under construction, town walls were built around Caernarfon. The work cost between £20,000 and £25,000 from the start until the end of work in 1330. Despite Caernarfon Castle's external appearance of being mostly complete, the interior buildings no longer survive and many of the building plans were never finished. The town and castle were sacked in 1294 when Madog ap Llywelyn led a rebellion against the English. Caernarfon was recaptured the following year. During the Glyndŵr Rising of 1400–1415, the castle was besieged. When the Tudor dynasty ascended to the English throne in 1485, tensions between the Welsh and English began to diminish and castles were considered less important. As a result, Caernarfon Castle was allowed to fall into a state of disrepair. Despite its dilapidated condition, during the English Civil War Caernarfon Castle was held by Royalists, and was besieged three times by Parliamentarian forces. This was the last time the castle was used in war. Caernarfon Castle was neglected until the 19th century when the state funded repairs. In 1911, Caernarfon Castle was used for the investiture of the Prince of Wales, and again in 1969. It is part of the World Heritage Site "Castles and Town Walls of King Edward in Gwynedd".”
23Empfehlungen vor Ort
Establishment
“The Royal Albert Dock is home to Tate North and as if that is not enough you can also enjoy walking around the Royal Albert Dock as there are lots of free on throughout the year that you can. I also find the views across the Mersey from here amazing!”
24Empfehlungen vor Ort
Point of Interest
“Liverpool FC is 20 minutes drive from the property for travelling supporters and offers great value mid-week special deals”
11Empfehlungen vor Ort
Schloss
“Beaumaris Castle (Welsh: Castell Biwmares), in Beaumaris, Anglesey, Wales, was built as part of Edward I's campaign to conquer north Wales after 1282. Plans were probably first made to construct the castle in 1284, but this was delayed due to lack of funds and work only began in 1295 following the Madog ap Llywelyn uprising. A substantial workforce was employed in the initial years under the direction of James of St George. Edward's invasion of Scotland soon diverted funding from the project, however, and work stopped, only recommencing after an invasion scare in 1306. When work finally ceased around 1330 a total of £15,000 had been spent, a huge sum for the period, but the castle remained incomplete. Beaumaris Castle was taken by Welsh forces in 1403 during the rebellion of Owain Glyndŵr, but recaptured by royal forces in 1405. Following the outbreak of the English Civil War in 1642, the castle was held by forces loyal to Charles I, holding out until 1646 when it surrendered to the Parliamentary armies. Despite forming part of a local royalist rebellion in 1648, the castle escaped slighting and was garrisoned by Parliament, but fell into ruin around 1660, eventually forming part of a stately home and park in the 19th century. In the 21st century, the ruined castle is still a tourist attraction. Historian Arnold Taylor described Beaumaris Castle as Britain's "most perfect example of symmetrical concentric planning". The fortification is built of local stone, with a moated outer ward guarded by twelve towers and two gatehouses, overlooked by an inner ward with two large, D-shaped gatehouses and six massive towers. The inner ward was designed to contain ranges of domestic buildings and accommodation able to support two major households. The south gate could be reached by ship, allowing the castle to be directly supplied by sea. UNESCO considers Beaumaris to be one of "the finest examples of late 13th century and early 14th century military architecture in Europe", and it is classed as a World Heritage site.”
24Empfehlungen vor Ort
Andere tolle Restaurants mit Sitzmöglichkeiten im Freien
“Prepare for a truly unique and exhilarating experience; the fastest zip line in the world. Soar over Penrhyn Quarry where you could travel at speeds of over 100mph while you take in the breathtaking views and feel the freedom of flight.”
29Empfehlungen vor Ort
Nachbarschaft
“Located to the south of the City Centre this park houses a stunning Victorian Palmhouse and is the best of Liverpool’s parks. No trip to Sefton Park would be complete without a walk along the uber cool Lark Lane with its fantastic range of bars and restaurants. A stalwart of the street is Keith’s Wine Bar. ”
20Empfehlungen vor Ort