Deluxe 'glamping' accommodation with private bathroom
individual hot tub, wood burner heater, gourmet restaurant, Wi-Fi, SUP, Kayak, Swimming.
Yoga and event space (20 Capacity) mats, blocks, straps, blankets
The Retreat is located in the upper walled garden on the old castle site. Set in the heart of Lawrenny village, surrounded by hundreds of acres of ancient woodland and secret water ways in this secluded location in The Pembrokeshire Coast National Park. The perfect location to relax, restore and explore the wonderful beaches and historic sites of Pembrokeshire. A feel good location that restores the body, inspires the mind and energises the soul. Explore the coastline, rivers and inland waterways of The Cleddau by boat, kayak or stand up paddle boards (SUP). Cycle around the quiet lanes or follow the paths round the miles of ancient woodland
Accommodation: Each luxury dome has it's own garden space and is beautifully furnished with a king size bed and 2 single futon chair beds, the kitchen has a twin gas hob, combination oven/microwave and fridge. They are situated in the upper walled garden, with private garden area, private kitchen, private bathroom and outdoor bath tub for you to enjoy the elements of the great outdoors. Each has 360 degrees of transparent panels located around the roof canopy to give you the best view of the sky, with an easy clip-on sun shade curtain when you want to block out the light. They are perfect for 'dark skies' regions and fans of astronomy.
Dining: Set in the lower walled garden of The Little Retreat sits Annwn - Chef Matt Powells new restaurant. A Welsh food movement that is set out to pay homage to our surroundings and landscapes here in Wales. The single menu will change during the seasons, shunning food miles in favour of local seasonal and locally foraged produce that showcases Wales wild ecosystems and the incredible quality and diversity of local sustainable producers.
Location: Lawrenny is on a peninsula of the River Cleddau estuary upriver from Milford Haven where it branches off towards the Cresswell and Carew Rivers and is in the Pembrokeshire Coast National Park. Lawrenny developed around fishing, boat building and as a staging point for quarried limestone extracted from quarries upriver. In the 1830s there were 422 inhabitants and there was a ferry over the Cresswell River.
There are a number of beautful walks such as the scenic circular walk takes you through the steep-sided ancient oak woodland of Lawrenny, overlooking the main Daugleddau River and along the tidal creeks of Garron Pill and the Cresswell River. This is a great walk to do in any season and takes you past The Lawrenny Arms Pub and The Quayside Cafe. You can also visit The parish church of Saint Caradoc is a grade II* listed building founded in the 12th century and altered considerably since, principally in the 19th century. The tower was added in the 15th century.