A tourist hotspot ever since the Victorian era, Betws-y-Coed is dubbed 'the gateway to Snowdonia' and provides a picturesque base for exploring the North of Wales. Although there's not much to do here beyond visiting Swallow Falls, the surrounding countryside makes Betws-y-Coed a haven for walkers, bikers and anglers.
Still surrounded by its original medieval town walls, Conwy abounds with attractions for all ages. Whether you're interested in historic buildings, museums, wildlife or the pursuit of outdoor adventures, you'll find it in all in Conwy. It is simply an ideal tourist destination for all ages at any time of the year!
Situated within Snowdonia National Park as well as on the Cistercian Way, Dolwyddelan is a good spot for walkers, climbers and anglers. The most famous sight here is Dolwyddelan Castle, a keep which was once the stronghold of the Native Welsh Princes.
Dubbed the "Queen of Seaside Resorts", Llandudno is a planned Victorian town purpose-built to cater for the tourist industry. Now one of the largest seaside resorts in the UK, Llandudno is the most genteel of the seaside resorts in North Wales and will delight beach bums, culture-lovers, adventure sports enthusiasts and nature-lovers.
An old market town, Llanrwst is steeped in the history of Wales. Picturesquely situated at the edge of Snowdonia National Park, Llanrwst lies between the popular tourist destinations of Llandudno and Betwys y Coed.(2 votes)