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15 Holyhead Hotels and Guest Houses


4 stars

2.4 miles from Holyhead

Ravenspoint Rd, Holyhead, LL65 2YU · Map

Phone: +44 (0)1407 860348


Single from: £85.00

Double from: £140.14

per room per night

Witchingham B&B

3 stars

0.5 miles from Holyhead

20 Walthew Av, Holyhead, LL65 1LZ · Map

Phone: +44 (0)1407 762426


Single from: £36.00

Double from: £36.00

per room per night

Boathouse Hotel

2 stars

0.7 miles from Holyhead

Newry Beach, Holyhead, LL65 1YF · Map

Phone: +44 (0)1407 762094


Single from: £75.00

Double from: £150.00

per room per night

Holyhead is the biggest town Anglesey has and is located in north west Wales. The center of town is built around St. Cybi's Church. The church was constructed in one of three of Europe's walled Roman forts. Also built by the Romans was the watchtower that is on Holyhead Mountain's top inside a prehistoric hill fort called Mynydd y Twr. There are signs of settlements dating all the way back to prehistoric times including the burial chambers, standing stone features, and circular huts in Britain.

The lighthouse located on the South Stack that stands today on the other side of Holyhead Mountain and can be toured by the public. It is a popular area for bird watching. The Port of Holyhead is home to a bustling ferry port that sees more than 2 million people a year. Europe's largest ferry company, Stena Line, operates out of the port as well as Irish Ferries. The ferries go to Dublin and once daily to Ireland's Dun Laighaire.

This forms the main linkage for ground transport from Wales to Ireland and central to northern England. There is evidence that people have been sailing from Holyhead to Ireland for at least 4,000 years. The maritime importance of Holyhead reached its peak in the 19th Century. It was at this time that the breakwater that was two and a half miles wide was built to make a safe place for ships traveling to Liverpool to harbor when there was a storm at sea as well as a port for Lancashire's industry.

It was known as one of Britain's finest harbors. There is a maritime museum in Holyhead that gives homage to its sea heritage. In 1830 the town lost the Dublin to London mail contract because a railway opened up from Liverpool to London. However, it was restored in 1850 when the Holyhead railway station was built. The town currently acts as a terminal for the North Wales Coast Line and get services both from Arrica Trains as well as Virgin Trains.

Dialling the UK from Abroad

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