Situated on a modern housing development this well furnished house is deceptively spacious having two sitting rooms and a good size conservatory. Located on the periphery of the small town of Neyland originally founded by Isambard Kingdom Brunel because of his work creating the railway system and huge pontoon to facilitate the transport of passengers and livestock to and from Ireland. Situated on the northern bank of the River Cleddau the land of the Great Western Railway Company has since been reclaimed and is now part of a Wildlife Reserve with an impressive 360 berth marina which can be reached by a public footpath near to the property. The Brunel Cycle Track, part of the 220 mile Celtic Trail, passes along the foreshore which is also home to part of the 186 mile Pembrokeshire Coast National Park.
Sleeps 8 No Pets
Lounge/dining room with gas fire, TV with Freeview and DVD.
Door to conservatory with seating and access to garden.
Kitchen with breakfast bar, gas hob, double electric oven, fridge/freezer, microwave and washing machine.
Sitting room, with hi fi.
Cloakroom, WC and whb.
Stairs to first floor.
Bedroom 1 with queen size bed, en suite shower, WC, whb.
Bedroom 2 with bunk beds.
Bedroom 3 with double bed, door leading into
Bedroom 4 with 2 single beds.
Bathroom with bath, WC and whb.
Garden with patio and garden furniture.
Rent inclusive of electricity and gas central heating. Duvets and bed linen are provided. Towels may be hired by arrangement via The Owner.
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.
Nearby attractions include the neighbouring Pembrokeshire Coast National Park and Neyland Marina.
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