Estate Agents in
313 High Street
Bangor, Gwynedd, LL57 1UL

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Estate & Letting Agents in Gwynedd

Williams & Goodwin estate agents in Gwynedd handle both the sales and lettings of all types of residential and commercial properties throughout the area. We offer a range of properties from family homes to apartments.

We understand that buying and selling your home can be a stressful experience. Our friendly team covering Gwynedd are on hand to help you find the right buyer  or tenant for your property, and are well positioned to do so with a strong local knowledge of the area.

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Meet Our Team in Gwynedd


313 High Street, Bangor, Gwynedd, LL57 1UL


01248 355 333


Opening Hours:

Weekdays: 9am - 5:30pm
Saturday: 9am - 4pm
Sunday: Closed

More About Gwynedd

Gwynedd (English: /ˈɡwɪnɪð/; Welsh: [ˈɡʊɨnɛð]) is a large county in north Wales, it contains some of the best natural scenery to enjoy in the country. The majority of the population is Welsh-speaking.  The current area is 2,535 square kilometres (979 square miles), with a widely spread population of 122,000.

Gwynedd Property
Shops and amenities
Transport Links
Things to see and do
Local schools
Useful to know

The Gwynedd area, located in North Wales, boasts a diverse range of properties, predominantly characterised by traditional Welsh stone cottages, Victorian terraced houses, and Edwardian homes, reflecting many layers of development. Unique and unusual properties in Gwynedd include converted chapels, historic farmhouses, and coastal cottages with enviable sea views.

The best properties are often found in locations such as Abersoch, renowned for its luxurious waterfront homes and modern holiday apartments, and Bangor, where Victorian and Edwardian properties offer lots of space outwards and upwards. Bala and its surrounding areas offer picturesque lakeside properties, while Snowdonia’s charming villages feature numerous characterful cottages, as well as sprawling country homes.

Properties in Gwynedd averaged a respectable (but accessible) price of £257K over the past year. Interestingly, detached properties dominated sales in Gwynedd, though these averaged a higher figure of £372K. Terraced homes were significantly cheaper, going for about £168K, while semi-detached properties fetched £233K. Property prices in Gwynedd are rising, a trend which few other places in Wales can claim, with an increase of 9% since 2021. Find out more on the Land Registry.

Gwynedd contains a great variety of shops, amenities and services – from supermarkets to hospitals and leisure centres.

Bangor, Caernarfon, Pwllheli and Porthmadog all have large supermarkets, meaning you can easily get shopping wherever you’re based in the County. There are also hospitals in both the north and south of Gwynedd, with Ysbyty Gwynedd hospital providing A&E services. The well known Bangor University also resides in the north of the county. Equally, there are a variety of leisure and sports halls and facilities throughout Gwynedd, including the Beacon Climbing Centre in Caernarfon.

The transport system Gwynedd in North Wales offers visitors a number of ways to get around from public transport such as buses and trains to coaches and ferries.

Local bus services in North Wales provide services to local areas and across the region, with a number of routes covering Wrexham, Bangor, Holyhead, Amlwch, Caernarfon, Prestatyn, Rhyl, Llanrwst, Ruthin and more.

Trains in North Wales serve a number of routes across the region and to other areas. There are several mainline rail routes offering local and regional services. Wrexham Station has services to London Euston station via Chester, the journey time is approx 2 hours 35 minutes. There are services to Birmingham New Street, Birmingham International stations, Holyhead, Shrewsbury, Llandudno Junction, Bangor and Cardiff Central.

There are services from London Euston to Rhyl, Colwyn Bay, Llandudno Junction and Holyhead in North Wales from Virgin Trains, the approx journey time from London Euston to Holyhead is 3 hours 40 minutes.

Gwynedd is packed full of interesting sights to see and things to do, from the idyllic Lleyn Peninsula to the breathtaking Snowdonia National Park.

If you’re looking to plunge into water sports, then the towns of Abersoch and Pwllheli are perfect – with plenty of surfing territory to take in at Abersoch with its many holiday homes, and a marina able to fit over 400 boats at Pwllheli. Equally, the Snowdonia national park is full of hiking trails, hearty walkers’ cafes and exciting mountain bike routes.

If you’re looking for an historical day out, you can visit the impressive Caernarfon, Harlech or Criccieth castles, ride a steam train along Llanberis Lake Railway or visit the ancient Roman fort overlooking the Menai Strait.

Gwynedd is a broad area, so there are many, many schools to choose from. The vast majority are concentrated in larger towns such as Bangor, Caernarfon and Pwllheli. For a comprehensive list, explore this local schools directory. Here are a small selection of schools to investigate across Gwynedd.

  • Primary schools: Ysgol Babanod Coedmawr (Bangor), Ysgol Babanod Morfa Nefyn (Morfa Nefyn),
    Ysgol Baladeulyn (East of Penygroes bordering Snowdonia) and Ysgol Beddgelert (Caernarfon).
  • Secondary schools: Friars School (Bangor), Ysgol Ardudwy (Harlech), Ysgol Botwnnog (Botwnnog), Ysgol Brynrefail (Llanrug), Ysgol Dyffryn and Nantlle (Penygroes).
  • Independent Schools: St. Gerard’s School (Bangor)
  • Special schools: Ysgol Hafod Lon – (Penrhyndeudraeth, near Porthmadog) and Ysgol Pendalar (Caernarfon).


Gwynedd is best known for its areas of outstanding natural beauty, primarily because of Snowdonia National Park and the equally attractive Lleyn Peninsula. Snowdonia includes the tallest mountain in Wales, Snowdon, rising to an impressive 1085 metres. On the other hand, the Lleyn Peninsula is defined by stunning stretches of coastland including the well-known Llanbedrog and Whistling Sands beaches.

The county also has a deep historical significance, with numerous castles, ancient landmarks, and cultural displays that reflect its thoroughly Welsh identity. From the medieval splendour of Caernarfon Castle to the historic market town of Dolgellau, Gwynedd offers a journey through time. Additionally, the Welsh language plays a vital role in the cultural fabric of Gwynedd, contributing to a distinct and vibrant local identity. Find out more about the local area here.

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