Glyn Isa 17th Century Country House
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Travel Blogs from Rowen
... who were Rotarians and after a bit of discussion and a glass or two of wine, we discovered that we had been on the same Rotary Rally in the Lake District last Autumn. I was a bit ashamed that I didn't remember them, but then they didn't remember me either, so it was a case of senility all round. I did some lovely walks through the ancient woods, by lakes (past a nuclear power station) and across moorland and I even took a ride on a narrow gauge ...
We had a nice breakfast at our B&B (the Morlea) this morning and then went into town. Laura decided to get her ears pierced. That was done by about 12:30. We then bought sandwiches at the deli and then headed towards the "Great Orme". This is the large headland that separates Llandudno from Conwy. It gets its name from the Viking word for serpent (which sounds like "worm") because of how it looks from the sea. The headland rises to about 200 meters above the sea. There are ...
... br> 6. Despite bold black letters on stark white background saying, "Smoking Kills"- there are plenty in England who don't believe it.
7. The English are very helpful (or have been so far)!
8. Ice and carbonation in your soft drinks is more the exception than the rule.
9. We are (almost always) the "loud Americans"
10. Hen and Stag parties are HUGE in the UK.
11. Switches on the outlets
12. Shower faucets are separate ...
... not to look into it. At the summit cairn I couldn't stand against it so just leaned forward from below it to touch it. The wind had to be nearly 120 km per hour there. We then made our way down to the small rail line station near the top, which of course wasn't working today. We were hoping to ride it down the mountain.The small shelter at the train terminus was closed with five people huddling out of the wind in a little alcove. One young woman ...
... town, developed when the railway came through in the late 1800's. The buildings are all stone with slate roofs and most say 1890, or a year close to that, on the central gable. The town has obviously seen better days. It is quite popular with the English, particularly the elderly, but there are very few foreigners seen here. We had a nice fish and chips dinner on the Main Street, and then walked a bit along the water. The weather is looking iffy for the next few ...