Betws-yn-rhos Tourism & Travel Guide

Trips and Itineraries for Betws-y-Coed

Amidst all the wonder, there was also that little struggle to read names like 'Betws y Coed' (PS: I still don't know how to pronounce it!...

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Being the union of England, Wales, Scotland and Ireland, United Kingdom can easily pass for a virtual continent....

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Top Places To Visit in Betws-y-Coed 20 Spots

Near Betws y Coed, Snowdonia National Park, Betws-y-Coed
It’s a good idea to drive to these nearby falls, nestled in the Welsh thickets. Combining this with your day trip to the Snowdonia national park would be a day well spent with nature.INSIDER TIPSRent cheap cars at for below 15GBP, over 2 days.Mind you, the network coverage can be quite poor. So it is best you have the location tracked, beforehand.SCOTLANDItineraryEDINBURGH  GLENCOE  ISLES OF SKYEAfter spending a good two days exploring the best of scenic English landscape in Wales and driving all the way to Scotland, it would be a good idea to celebrate the slow pace of life in the historically rich old city of Edinburgh. It is good to keep changing the type of travel experience, in order to have a taste of everything.PLACES TO SEE IN EDINBURGH
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Royal Oak Stables, Snowdonia National Park, Betws-y-Coed LL24 0AH

Weekend Getaways from Betws-y-Coed 

Charming Dublin is accessible to all kinds of travellers despite its archaic walkways, cobblestone streets and stone stairways. The city is mostly flat and committed to being disabled-friendly. Almost all shopping areas and tourist attractions are accessible. There is a lot of ease of access, for example most pavements have lowered kerbs making crossing over in a wheelchair, easy. Traffic lights give lots of time to cross and even have an audible tone for the visually challenged. Buses in Dublin are easy to board and de-board for wheelchair users, and even have signs saying how many disabled people they have helped till now. All buses stop if they see a person with a long cane, guide dog, wheelchair etc. Dublin also has an abundance of accessible accommodation to make your stay pleasant. Besides the city, however, it is the Irish people who will leave an impression on you. They are warm, friendly and always ready to help.Handy tips:• River Liffey is bang in the middle of Dublin, and makes for a great place for a wheelchair walk. And yes, it is very accessible• The coastline of Dublin Bay is accessible, so when you need to get out of the city, stroll here for some fresh air• Abbeyglen Castle and Cabra Castle are two medieval-themed castles turned into hotels that are disabled-friendly• The Sandemans New Europe – Free Walking Tours offers a completely wheelchair-accessible tour of North Side Dublin


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