Wern-y-Cwm Farm is a fine example of a traditional stone Grade II Listed farmhouse dating from the mid-17th Century. The owner has recently loving renovated the farmhouse, adding her very own eclectic stamp, while keeping the period features and enormous amounts of character in clear view. Formally the birthplace of explorer and navigator Captain Thomas James, the Welsh mariner famous for discovering the North West passage in 1631. This spacious farmhouse has been extended in more recent years and offers versatile accommodation over four floors. Completely refurbished throughout and offering exceptional facilities with a huge country kitchen/dining room, large sitting room, cinema room, and disco room offering multiple uses. Carefully thought out bedrooms, each with their own theme from Pink Flamengo to Goosey Gander, the majority with ensuite facilities. Wern-y-Cwm Farm is nestled at the foot of the Skirrid Mountain (also known as the Holy Mountain). With 35 acres of grounds and far reaching views of rolling Welsh countryside across four counties. The area is renowned for its outstanding natural beauty, quality of the local produce and restaurants, with the popular Michelin starred Walnut Tree Restaurant being located just over a mile away. The A465 Hereford road is approximately 3 miles away and links to the A40 at Abergavenny and then onwards via the A449 and A4042 to Cardiff, Newport and the M4/M5 motorways for Bristol and London. There is access to the M50 via Ross on Wye and a mainline railway station can be found in Abergavenny, with train journey to Paddington just over two hours.
Local train stations, hotels, restaurants and parking.
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