Accommodation in the Hall
Gregynog Hall has accommodation for up to 106 people sharing, with 57 bedrooms in the Hall, and a further 6 in Garden Cottage (featured separately).
The 36 bedrooms of the Hall reflect the character and personality of the property with rooms of varying sizes and styles from grand historic rooms to single study bedrooms. Many of our rooms enjoy stunning views of the grounds and share the original 1920s bathroom facilities. Each room has tea and coffee making facilities with washbasins, towels and toiletries. To maintain the peace and tranquillity, only some of our rooms have televisions.
Many of these require refurbishment but are clean and comfortable.
In our historic stable yard we have also created a further 13 modern en-suite bedrooms comprising a mix of single, twin and family rooms. Two of the rooms are fully equipped for wheelchair use.
We like our guests to relax and the Hall has two lounge areas from which our guests can enjoy the captivating surroundings. Outside on the lawn, croquet and bowls on a summer evening can add to the experience of a visit to Gregynog.
A browse in the library is also an interesting experience with its eclectic selection of books. Talks on the history of Gregynog and guided tours can be organised by prior arrangement.
If you wish to bring your dogs with you, kennels are available in a separate brick building and are let on a self-supervised basis, suitable for 3 large dogs.
To further complement the guest experience, we at Gregynog pride ourselves in serving home-cooked food, which is locally sourced wherever possible. We have an extensive range of menus and can work to our clients’ requirements.
Our Head Chef creates imaginative menus using the best-quality local ingredients and we are happy to cater for all special dietary needs, plus any further requirements you may have. We also have a full drinks licence and extensive wine list. A drinks service can be provided in the lounges after dinner by prior arrangement as a quieter alternative to our lively cellar bar.
Highly artistic and in complete harmony with the natural surroundings
Gardener’s Chronicle of 1912