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Wrexham

Wrexham

This quaint market town is located within North Wales, nestled between the Welsh Clwydian mountains and the undulating Dee Valley. The border to England is nearby giving this town easy access into Cheshire and further afield with a number of quaint Welsh towns and villages, including Mold, close by to visit. The beauty of the area provides visitors with many opportunities to get out exploring the countryside, whether by rambling or walking the many beaten tracks, or forging your own way around with a mountain bike. The town is often described as being ‘alive with history’ owing to the many historical building and sites of historical interest, which include the Horse & Jockey pub, the 14th century St Giles’ Church and many more. The more modern attractions in the town include its wonderful selection of traditional pubs, and trendy bars and restaurants – resulting in a sparkling nightlife.

We love Wrexham because...

  • Quaint market town
  • Ideal for ramblers
  • ‘Alive with history’
Hotels in Wrexham
Hallmark Hotel Llyndir Hall Chester South
Llyndir Lane, Wrexham LL12 0AY

This hotel is a distinctive and delightful property set in the North Wales Countryside, with an award-winning restaurant, comfortable lounge and bar and a relaxing spa.

2 nights from
£ 81.00pp
Hallmark Hotel Llyndir Hall Chester South
Llyndir Lane, Wrexham LL12 0AY

This hotel is a distinctive and delightful property set in the North Wales Countryside, with an award-winning restaurant, comfortable lounge and bar and a relaxing spa.

In and around Wrexham

Chester Zoo

The biggest zoo in the country, this is home to more than 20,000 delightful animals, including some of the world’s most endangered species. The zoo covers 125 acres of well-kept gardens and exhibits, including the ‘Realm of the Red Ape’, ‘Tsavo Black Rhino Reserve’ and many more.

Loggerheads Country Park

A must-visit within North Wales, this park is rich in wildlife species and full of inspiring scenery. Visitors can follow one of the many footpaths around the park, discovering the many beautiful places. The Tea Gardens, which sit on the banks of the River Alyn, are majestic and the ideal spot for a picnic. Maps and walking tours are available from the Clwydian Range Centre beside the carpark.

Hooton Park Trust

This site was formed to preserve the surviving WWI hangars, buildings and planes left over at the RAF Hooton Park Station, transforming it into a historical location open to the public. For those with an interest in aviation, architecture or history, this is an ideal attraction to visit. Guests can take guided tours and learn more about the history of the site.

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Booking fee of £6 applies to each booking