Conwy Valley Tour

Some of the most popular visitor attractions in North Wales are to be found on this tour. Set against a backdrop of outstanding natural beauty, this tour combines Victorian elegance with medieval castles and historic houses. There is so much to see and explore you will be spoilt for choice! Don’t forget to ask if you would like an impromptu photo stop along the way!


Below you will find some examples of the attractions that you could discover on our Conwy Valley Tour and also a set itinerary for our tour of this area.


Llandudno is an elegant Victorian seaside resort set in a beautiful sweeping bay, framed by two imposing headlands. If you wish we will take you around the Great Orme headland and we can stop and admire the stunning views of Anglesey and Puffin Island. Discover the connection between the Great Orme and 19th century Liverpool ship owners. There is also an opportunity to stop and learn about it's role in defending the UK during the Second World War.


Another of Edward I’s medieval fortresses is Conwy Castle which has dominated the skyline of Conwy since the 13th century. You may wish to explore the castle further at your own pace and enjoy the superb views offered from the top of one of it’s eight towers. Alternatively, you may want to just stroll around the outer castle walls which surround the town; the choice is yours, just let us know.


You can also visit Great Britain’s Smallest House which is actually listed in the Guinness Book of World Records. The last full-time occupant left the house in 1900 and he was 6 feet and 3 inches tall! Come and view the house and wonder how he must have managed!


Trefriw Woollen Mills is a working mill located in the heart of the Conwy Valley. Watch a range of products being made on a powered loom and purchase a souvenir of your North Wales Tour. If we go on the right day, you can watch rug-making and hand spinning being demonstrated.


Wales has a long history of invasion and rebellion and a short stop in the quiet village of Llanrwst allows us to visit the sarcophagus of Llewellyn the Great and learn about his eventful life as Prince of Porthmadog.

The ever-popular Betws-y-Coed which translates as ‘Prayer House in the Wood’ is a must for visitors seeking adrenaline outdoor pursuits but don’t worry, it still has plenty to offer for those seeking gentler pastimes! Have a walk around and browse gift and craft shops selling local produce. The Ugly House is an ideal place to stop and enjoy a traditional Welsh tea and decide for yourself if it is deserving of it’s title! Take a selfie with the gushing Swallow Falls Waterfall as your background as the River Llugwy crashes over craggy rocks on its journey to join the River Conwy a few miles downstream.


Being members of the National Trust we are regular visitors to the spectacular Bodnant Gardens and can personally recommend this place to anyone who appreciates beautifully landscaped gardens. Set in 80 acres, it is a melting pot of plants and trees from around the world.


So why not contact us today and tell us where you would like to go we will create a bespoke Conwy Valley Tour just for you.

*Please note that it would not be possible to visit all the above-named attractions in one day but we are more than happy to discuss your preferences and create a bespoke itinerary to your exacting requirements.

*Also please be advised that the following attractions require an entrance fee which we regret to say, are not included within the price of the tour:


Conwy Castle

Bodnant Garden

Smallest House in Great Britain

Swallow Falls


Bespoke Tours of North Wales

Private Guided Sightseeing Tours of North Wales and Executive Private Hire

Tel: 07922 093334  +44 7922 093334

e-mail: bespoketours1@gmail.com

'For centuries men have come to Wales in search of  it’s hidden treasures of gold, copper, slate and coal.

They searched in the mountains and in the valleys and everywhere in between.

Harsh winters and scorching summers did not stop them in their pursuit of dreams.

Some men found that which they had sought and became rich, others did not.

As the men worked the land they began to understand that the real treasure was not the gold, copper, slate and coal but the very land itself; the soil which gave birth to the grass and the trees, the ancient rock which carried the villages and communities and the sky which presided over everything and with it’s gift of water and warmth, breathed life into the rugged and beautiful landscape which we call Wales.'

AO Dec. 2019