This modern terraced house is situated in a super position on the marina in the village of Neyland and enjoys lovely views from the first floor across the water of the boats and yachts. Set within a nature reserve with lovely walks and ideal for cycling enthusiasts. On site just yards away there is a licensed restaurant where visitors can enjoy a leisurely lunch and watch the comings and goings of the seafarers. A good location for exploring the many lovely beaches in the north and south of the county as well as the many castles, golf courses and leisure attractions.
Sleeps 4 Pets Welcome
Bedroom 1, with 2 single beds, door leading to decked area with garden furniture.
Kitchen/Dining, dining table and chairs, electric hob, oven fridge/freezer, microwave and washing machine. Door leading to
Conservatory/Sitting room, with soft seating and view of courtyard.
Bathroom with bath/shower over, WC, whb.
Stairs to first floor:
Lounge, small balcony, views over marina, Sky TV (basic package).
Bedroom 2, with king size bed.
Cloakroom, WC, whb.
Courtyard to rear with garden shed and garden chairs.
Rent inclusive of electricity and heating. Duvets, bed linen and towels are provided.
Neyland is a town in Pembrokeshire lying on the River Cleddau and the upstream end of the Milford Haven estuary. The nearby Cleddau Bridge crosses the river, linking Neyland to Pembroke Dock. Neyland was a small fishing village in the parish of Llanstadwell, but in 1856 it became the site for the western terminus of Isambard Kingdom Brunel's Great Western Railway with a transatlantic terminal for the largest ships of the time. It was selected instead of the other possible location Abermawr. The town then grew rapidly to serve the port. An earlier plan (1846) to build the terminal at Goodwick was revived in 1899, and the more substantial port there was opened in 1906.
Neyland was a busy rail and sea port. But in 1964 the Neyland terminal ceased operation. In the 1980s redevelopment saw the creation of a new marina and rehabilitation of the old railway yard. Some of the original Brunel iron wide gauge railway tracks can be seen today in use as safety barriers around the quay.
In August 2010, an 8ft bronze statue of Brunel was stolen from its site in the town's marina, presumably for its metallurgic value.
Attractions in the town include the neighbouring Pembrokeshire Coast National Park and a marina.
Cardiff Airport - 103.40 miles, takes 1 hr 51 mins approx.
M4 Cardiff - 92.99 miles, takes 1hr 35 mins approx.
Nearest Train Station - Pembroke Dock, 3.64 miles, takes 8 mins approx.
Nearest Large Towns:
Haverfordwest - 8.38 miles, 17 mins. Haverfordwest has large shopping centre with most of the supermarkets and many other high street shops, cinema and castle.
Carmarthen - 35 miles, takes 46 mins. Carmarthen has a large shopping centre with most of the supermarkets and many of the other high street shops, and a multi screen cinema.
Pembroke Dock - 4 miles, takes 9 mins. Pembroke Dock has a small shopping centre with many of the supermarkets, a selection of high street shops, and the ferry terminal for Ireland.
Visitor Attractions - Local leisure attractions, Manor House, Heatherton Activities Park, Folly Farm, and Oakwood are all within easy reach by car and in the peak weeks may have a regular bus service to and fro.
Click here for more detailed directions.