3 days in North Wales Itinerary

3 days in North Wales Itinerary

Created using Inspirock North Wales tour planner

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Make it your trip
Drive
1
Llandudno
— 1 night
Drive
2
Harlech
— 1 night
Drive

S M T W T F S
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Llandudno

— 1 night
Llandudno is a seaside resort, town and community in Conwy County Borough, Wales, located on the Creuddyn peninsula, which protrudes into the Irish Sea. Kick off your visit on the 20th (Sat): step into the grandiose world of Conwy Castle, steep yourself in history at Plas Mawr, and then take in the pleasant sights at Llandudno Promenade. Keep things going the next day: step into the grandiose world of Caernarfon Castle, then get to know the resident critters at Welsh Mountain Zoo, then take a leisurely stroll along Llandudno Pier, and finally take in the dramatic natural features at Great Orme.

Planning Llandudno trip won't be overwhelming when you use Inspirock's itinerary maker.

Manchester to Llandudno is an approximately 2-hour car ride. You can also take a train. Expect a daytime high around 17°C in October, and nighttime lows around 11°C. Cap off your sightseeing on the 21st (Sun) early enough to go by car to Harlech.

Things to do in Llandudno

Historic Sites · Parks · Nature · Museums

Side Trips

Find places to stay Oct 20 — 21:

Harlech

— 1 night
Harlech is a town and seaside resort in Gwynedd, within the historic boundaries of Merionethshire in northwest Wales. Start off your visit on the 22nd (Mon): step into the grandiose world of Harlech Castle and then contemplate the long history of Portmeirion Village.

To find out how to plan a trip to Harlech, use our trip itinerary maker.

Traveling by car from Llandudno to Harlech takes 1.5 hours. Expect a daytime high around 17°C in October, and nighttime lows around 11°C. Finish up your sightseeing early on the 22nd (Mon) so you can travel back home.

Things to do in Harlech

Historic Sites

Side Trip

Find places to stay Oct 21 — 22:

North Wales travel guide

4.3
Castles · Beaches · Historic Sites
Passionate about being Welsh, residents of North Wales fiercely preserve their language, music, and history. The region’s dramatic landscapes, which notably include the highest peaks in Wales and England, attract tourism from hikers, cyclists, and adventure-seekers of every description. Your trip may also include a ride on some of the country’s most scenic heritage railways here. Despite its relatively small size, North Wales has many historical attractions to fill your travel itinerary. It is home to two World Heritage sites, which include a series of well-preserved Edwardian castles dating back to the 12th and 13th centuries. The Welsh spirit is strong here and most residents use their mother tongue, but don’t be afraid to ask for directions: Everyone also speaks fluent English and will be more than happy to converse in it.