Property Ref: 2731b
Smoking Allowed: No
Pet Friendly: No
Disabled Facilities: No
Linen Provided: No
Double Glazing: No
Central Heating: No
Passes Included: No
Short Breaks: Yes
155 Lido Beach is a newly acquired two bedroom, beautifully furnished caravan, with everything that a holidaymaker could want to create a home from home atmosphere.
The kitchen is fully equipped with full oven, microwave, crockery and cutlery, casserole dishes, kitchen utensils, a large Brevel maker etc and there is an ironing board and iron.
The double bedroom has an en-suite bathroom and there are two single beds in the second bedroom. The sofa in the lounge converts to a double bed. There is also the benefit of a travel cot in the caravan.
Bed linen is not offered in 155.
The caravan has a television and DVD player. For those travelling by public transport with a younger child there is a push chair.
There is a large outside space with outdoor furniture, including an integral picnic table and bench. In the garden box there is a small tricycle and buckets and spades.
The caravan is non-smoking and pets are not accepted.
Any date periods marked in red are special offer late deals
|Sat 22 Sep 2018
||Thu 27 Sep 2018
|Sat 29 Sep 2018
||Sat 06 Oct 2018
|Sat 06 Oct 2018
||Sat 13 Oct 2018
|Sat 13 Oct 2018
||Sat 20 Oct 2018
About the Area
Lido Beach Holiday Park is a much loved family park situated in Prestatyn, North Wales. The park itself offers a children's play area, tennis courts, a cafe and a launderette. The safe sandy beach can be accessed from the park without having to cross any roads.
Lido Beach Holiday Park is within walking distance of Prestatyn town centre and its railway station and coach station, and only a ten minutes drive to Rhyl. Both Rhyl and Prestatyn have a lot to offer including restaurants, bars, beautiful scenery, and of course maarkets on almost each day of the week.
Prestatyn is blessed with a good transport system; the modern railway station is less than five minutes from Lido Beach. Trains from here go south to Chester for a day's shopping or a visit to the famous zoo, or north through the towns of Rhyl, Colwyn Bay, Llandudno, Conwy, on to the beautiful island of Anglesey.
There is a bus station in the town and buses go to all points north, south, east and west. In the summer months the open top bus from Talacre calls alongside Lido Beach.
For those who are less able to use public transport the taxi rank is just below the station.
Rhyl has been a favourite town to visit for Midlanders and Northerners alike. It has been through several modernisations and has plenty to offer to both adults and children.
The pedestrianised shopping centre has many of the bigger stores and just over the bridge is a huge Morrisons. Sainsbury's and Asda are a short drive from the centre.
Of course, the long sandy beach is ideal for the children and is full of cafes, ice cream sellers etc, and at Marine Lake is the well loved Miniature Railway (now the oldest in Britain, which was first opened on 1st May 1911. It is now the oldest miniature line in the UK. Many of today's passengers rode on it as children, and are now bringing the next generation to share in the experience. It travels around Marine Lake and prices are very reasonable. A new nature and heritage trail has been opened and you can follow the Rubbings Trail which has interactive features and sculptures at the Learning Stations around the lake. Ask for a leaflet at the station.
Opposite the shopping centre, alongside the beach, we have the summer fairground rides, the Children's Village and the multi-plex cinema - something for everyone.
Rhyl's Pavilion Theatre is extremely popular and hosts a variety of shows throughout the year - click here to check the shows during your stay.
This very traditional Welsh village is delightfully peaceful and is a must for a day out in the sunshine. The village is a great place to start walking in the surrounding hills where you can take in the views of the Irish Sea, The Menai Strait and Anglesey. The seafront has a big open stretch of beach, a boating lake and a bowling green and is popular with windsurfers and kitesurfers. It’s also a great place to watch the birds over Traeth Lafan.
The island of Anglesey is also one of our favourite places to visit: Beaumaris Castle, Foel Farm Park, Butterfly Palace, The Museum of Childhood Memories, Anglesey Sea Zoo are just some tourist attractions on the island. It's an enjoyable journey from Prestatyn to Anglesey, crossing the Menai Bridge onto the island, by road or train, and makes a good day out.
Anglesey is both an island and a county in North/West Wales. Beaumaris is the chief town in this region of low, rolling hills. Principally a farming area, the island is connected to the mainland via two bridges over the Menai Strait. The town of Menai Bridge has long been a stock-trading centre for North/West Wales because of this. Anglesey is said to have been the last refuge of the druids from the Romans in Britain. At the centre of the island is Penmynydd, once the home of Owen Tudor, founder of the house of Tudor. Anglesey was also known as Mam Cymru ('Mother of Wales') during the middle ages because its fertile fields formed the breadbasket for the North of Wales; the area remains a beautiful site.
For the visitor today, it has several thriving towns rich in culture, history and of course, character. The historic town of Beaumaris is the site of one of the castles built by Edward I after his defeat of the Welsh princes, as well as the historic mansion Henllys Hall. The town of Holyhead is the main ferry port for travel across the Irish Sea to Dublin. Angelesey has the dubious pleasure of having the village with the longest place name in Britain:
The name, when translated into English, means "The church of St. Mary in a hollow of white hazel near a rapid whirlpool and near St. Tysilio's church by the red cave" - at least it was always easily found! The name was actually coined in the 19th century to attract tourists to the Island. It is abbreviated to Llanfairpwll or Llanfair P.G. by the locals, for obvious reasons!