Car hire Llandudno

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Car hire in Llandudno

Car hire in Llandudno

Llandudno is a popular seaside resort in north Wales, located halfway along the Great Orme peninsula and easily accessible from Bangor and the north-west of England. As well as its traditional ​B​ritish seaside vibe, it lies very close to some of the finest countryside in Britain.

What I need to know

There are several Llandudno car hire firms and these are mostly close to the town centre. Using the Holiday Autos comparison tool you can find the best car hire services in Llandudno and also enjoy the freedom that comes from having no cancellation fee. There is also no charge for using a credit card to book.

Where to pick up my car

Llandudno's car hire firms tend to lie just south of the town centre, close to the railway​ station​. There are also car hire firms in neighbouring towns like Llandudno Junction. Those picking up a car from an airport car hire firm can do so from the terminal building or Skypark at Liverpool Airport (LPL).

Best Car Hire Companies Llandudno


Car Hire Reviews Llandudno

  • “The pick-up was easy, it took 5 minutes from arriving at the desk to driving out the car, and the return took even less time.”
    Diane T

Where to go

Llandudno is most famous for the Great Orme, a rocky headland with its own hilltop, a tramway and some rugged sea cliffs. Ten minutes down the road lies Conway, which is famous for its castle, town walls and the smallest house in Great Britain, which was once lived in by a man who was two metres tall.​​​

Nearby Llandudno

Just west up the coast from Llandudno lies the city of Bangor and the bridges to the Island of Anglesey, famous for its beaches, the Marquis of Anglesey's column, and the town with the longest name in Britain - Llanfairpwllgwyngyllgogerychwyrndrobwllllantysiliogogogoch. To the east lie the popular seaside towns of Colwyn Bay, Rhyl and Prestatyn.

Longer drives

The north-west of England is easy to reach, with Chester being an hour away, Liverpool less than an hour-and-a-half way, and Manchester under two hours away. To the south, drivers can explore the Snowdonia National park, including Snowdon itself, the highest mountain in Wales.

Eating and drinking

Llandudno is a great place to enjoy traditional fish and chips by the seaside, but it also has a good range of restaurants and pubs. For traditional ​W​elsh food, try ​W​elsh rarebit, a kind of cheese on toast, while Brains is one of the many Welsh beers worth trying.

Things to do

There is plenty of scope for fun on the beach with a bucket and spade, while those who love walking can enjoy some superb mountains in the northern part of Snowdonia. As well as Snowdon, notable peaks include Carnedd Llewellyn, Carnedd Dafydd, Y Garn, Glyder Fawr and Tryfan.


The area has a grand array of castles, from Conway to Caernarfon, Beaumaris to Penrhyn. Fans of mini railways can enjoy several, from the Snowdon Mountain railway to the Llanberis Lakeside Railway and the Welsh Highland Railway from Caernarfon to Porthmadog. Near Porthmadog lies Portmeirion, an Italian-style village made famous by 60s TV drama The Prisoner.


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