Book 5,344 campsites, glamping sites and holiday parks throughout the UK, Europe and the Americas

Feefo service rating

Glamping in North Wales

View results on a map

39 bookable glamping holidays in North Wales

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8


North Wales glamping 

If camping just isn’t for you or you’re looking to treat yourself to a slightly more luxurious holiday in North Wales, glamping accommodation could be exactly what you need. 

Hitting the waves from the Welsh coast or heading out for walks in the mountains are fabulous activities – but having a warm shepherd’s hut to return to or a bell tent with its own personal firepit might make all of this sound even more appealing.

Pitchup's collection of glampsites in North Wales caters for all sorts of guests, from hardy hikers to families with young children – read on to see how you can find the right glamping holiday for you.

Where you should stay in North Wales 

  • With huge mountains, reservoirs and caves, Snowdonia National Park is a haven for those who are interested in adventure sports. Adventurous glampers can tackle Wales’ biggest mountain, Snowdon, or dabble in climbing, hill walking, caving, wildlife watching, gorge walking, mountain biking and surfing. If you're travelling as a couple, a base in a cosy shepherd’s hut is likely to make your nights as fabulous as your days out.

  • Those travelling with dogs may be interested in dog-friendly glamping sites along the 60-mile-long North Wales Coast Path, which passes by remote coves, sandy surfing beaches and limestone headlands. Whether you take short walks along the coast or challenge yourself to cover the whole path, there are plenty of views to take in with your four-legged friend. A glamping option for those travelling with dogs might be camping and glamping pods; often reminiscent of a small wooden cabin, dogs are likely to associate it with their sleeping space or rooms at home. 

  • If you’ve got your eyes on surfing, sailing or relaxing days on the sand, you might want to stay somewhere near North Wales’ beaches. Why not try the Llŷn Peninsula, an Area of Outstanding Beauty fondly known as ‘Snowdon’s arm’? It’s home to the prehistoric village of Llithfaen, fishing villages like Aberdaron and busy sailing hubs such as Abersoch.

  • Families in need of a break might want to stay on the Isle of Anglesey. The Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty harbours some of North Wales’ most sublime beaches, which is why it has become such a popular spot for sea sports such as diving, surfing, kayaking and sailing. A medieval stronghold, historic mansion, burial chamber and old courthouse are some of its historical selling points. If you're travelling with kids, a stay in a bell tent, yurt or tipi is a fine option – they have the adventurous spirit of camping but with extra added luxuries.

What you can do in North Wales

  • Adventure sports are one of North Wales’ biggest attractions. You might want to tackle the 3,560-foot-high Snowdon slopes or glide at speeds of 125mph on the Zip World Penrhyn Quarry zipwire. There are plenty of mountain biking and hiking opportunities around the slate mines, canyons and caverns in the ‘slate capital’ Blaenau Ffestiniog, and staying in glamping accommodation means you'll be able to clean up easily enough after your adventures.

  • Those looking for lazier but just as scenic journeys can ride along ‘the canal in the sky’ and UNESCO World Heritage-listed Pontcysyllte Aqueduct and Canal. The 100-year-old Snowdon Mountain Railway runs between Llanberis and the mountain summit too.

  • If historical sites are high up on your bucket list, explore the ancient tunnels, 19th-century pier and 1902 tramway in the seaside resort of Llandudno – there are several glamping sites within a few miles of the town centre.

Here’s how

The first step to picking a place to settle down is by narrowing down your itinerary. If you’re looking to spend your time sailing, sandcastle-building or swimming, you might want to base yourself a short drive from the coast. Those looking for an activity-based holiday may be best off glamping within the boundaries of Snowdonia National Park. 

There’s also the matter of choosing between the many different types of glamping. Glamping in a bell tent or in camping and glamping pods might be closest to the true camping experience, while shepherd’s huts and safari tents are closer to an indoor stay.

Keen for more glamping adventures? Pitchup has plenty of glamping accommodation in the neighbouring Cheshire and Mid Wales regions.