Previously stone stables housing the horses, The Stables is now a large, spacious barn with three bedrooms. This eco barn sleeps up to 7 guests and is popular with large families and groups of friends.
Located in the fascinating Landsker region, surrounded by an ancient landscape rich in beauty and wildlife, visit local nature reserves, hike up Plumstone Mountain, or explore the remains of Norman castles dotted along this historic frontier.
Try an outdoor adventure challenge, from kite surfing to coasteering, available locally, and the Celtic Trail cycle route passes within a mile.
The open plan living/dining/kitchen area is over 40ft long, so it is a great space to unwind and gather with family and friends. The lounge area has a Villager log burner, digital TV with DVD player and Hi-Fi with iPod dock. There is a fully fitted kitchen, fully equipped with all of the usual utensils and facilities, including an electric oven with hob, separate under-counter fridge and freezer, microwave oven, dishwasher and a washing machine. The dining area can seat up to 7 guests.
There is level access from the outside and within the property, which makes it ideal for guests with lesser mobility.
The downstairs triple bunk bedroom is ideal for children or as a family suite (the lower bunk is a futon that opens to a double bed). Also on the ground floor is a double bedroom with French windows onto patio and a luxury bathroom with wet room.
Upstairs the master suite has a double bed and views to the front and across valley to the side. Luxury bathroom with roll top bath, separate shower, basin and WC.
Outside is a private patio to the rear with barbecue and seating area. The far reaching views from the front look over to Plumstone Mountain and Roch Castle. Explore the playground, extensive lawns, wildlife pond (fenced off for safety), and acres of fields and woodlands.
Just along the northern shore of St. Bride’s Bay, only 10 minutes’ drive, is the pretty coastal village of Solva. Once the haunt of smugglers and pirates, nowadays it’s well worth a visit for its restaurants and galleries.
Only a few more miles along the coast are Wales’s spiritual capital of St. Davids – an ‘edge of the world’ place that once attracted Celtic holy men and pilgrims from far and wide.
Pembrokeshire’s National Park coastline, just 3 miles away, is famed for its coast path, incredible natural beauty and astonishing wildlife, from huge colonies of seabirds and seals to dolphins and whales. And don’t miss the brooding and enigmatic Preseli Mountains to the north, the source of some of Stonehenge’s Bluestones.