Few places in Britain offer such an extraordinary diversity of landscape and habitat in such a small geographical space as this unique and beautiful part of the Snowdonia National Park

locationThe streams which rise high on the South and Eastern slopes of Cadar Idris fall nearly three thousand feet in a little over ten miles before entering the sea at Tywyn. On this short journey they flow from rugged mountain and wild moorland, down through steep oak woods, fertile pastures, salt marsh, tidal lake, and finally sea-shore.

Tyn-y-Fach is located in the heart of Dysynni Valley (LL36 9TU), which in itself is located in the southern part of Snowdonia National Park, and thus provides both stunning views down the valley as well as up at the mountains. Located on a quiet no through road it offers the opportunity to escape from the hustle and bustle of everyday life, with walks and wildlife on your doorstep, and beaches plus a multitude of other holiday attractions just a short drive away.

Cader Idris

At just under 3,000 feet Cadar Idris has fascinated walkers and climbers for well over two hundred years, with good reason. The summit provides one of the most sensational views in the whole of The Snowdonia National Park, north to Snowdon, south to Plylimon, and on those special crystal clear winter days, tantalising glimpses of the Wicklow Hills in Ireland, eighty miles to the west

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