Sir y Fflint

Singing Kettle Inn

Arferai'r 'Singing Kettle Inn' sefyll ar ffordd brysur yr A55 tua 4 milltir o Dreffynnon.

Ar un adeg roedd yn gyrchfan poblogaidd i giniawyr.

Cafodd ei ddymchwel ar ddiwedd y 1990au a chodwyd McDonalds yn ei lle.

Rising Sun, Nannerch

Arferai'r hen dafarn goets, a oedd yn 500 mlwydd oed, sefyll ar brif ffordd yr A541 rhwng yr Yr Wyddgrug a Dinbych.

Yn ystod y 1960au disgrifiwyd y Rising Sun fel hyn 'the exterior is very smart and well cared for while the interior offers a high standard of queit comfort.... with interesting Welsh Tapestry and luxury carpets'

Fe'i caewyd ar ddechrau'r 21ain ganrif a throwyd yr adeilad yn fusnes.

The Crane Inn, Hope

In 1838 the Crane Inn in Hope found itself up for sale as part of the Hope Hall Estate but the exact year of its closure is not known.  Later the Magistrates held their Petty Sessions here before moving to the Glynne Arms in Caergwrgle.

The White Lion Inn, Hope

The White Lion Inn is located in the heart of Hope a small village just outside Wrexham in north east Wales.

An old rectory is thought to have been on the site originally and a date stone on the inn shows 1828.  A small building called a bier house was attached to the inn in which the horse drawn hearse was housed.

From the late 1850 – 80s Mary Langford was the landlady and in keeping with the times she was also a farmer with 30 acres of land.

Ye Olde Castle Inn, Caergwrle

The Ye Olde Castle Inn stands on the edge of Caergwrle and dates back to at least the early 18th century.  There is a date stone bearing the date 1732 and the initials RI EI.  In its early days the inn had a thatched roof and directly opposite stood a small gaol.  The inn has always been popular with travellers and visitors with its proximity to the main road.

The Bridge End Inn, Caergwrle

The Bridge End Inn is a historic 18th century public house in Caergwrle in Flintshire.  Some believe the Bridge is the oldest watering hole in Caergwrle signifying the inn’s proximity as a crossing point on the river Alyn. 

The Grosvenor Arms, Mold

The Grosvenor Arms stood on the corner of the High Street and Chester Street.  Around the 1900s the Grosvenor was owned by a certain Colonel Platt of Bangor and the licensee was one Alfred Davies who resided on the premises. 

The Black Lion, Mold

The former Black Lion Hotel stood in the heart of the market town of Mold in Flintshire, north Wales.  During its heyday the Hotel had accommodation comprising 19 beds for the weary travellers  and refreshments for around 100 people.  Later the Black Lion was closed and became a Woolworths store.  A reminder of the hotel’s former existence can be seen in the pillars still standing outside the store. 

Crown Inn, Trelawnyd

The recently refurbished Crown Inn is a 17th century public house located in Trelawnyd in north Wales, a previous winner of ‘Best Kept Village’. 

A member of CAMRA and serving fine real ales.  The Crown also has a 40 seat a la carte restaurant. 

Entertainments include weekly live music, karaoke evenings and quiz evenings.

It is the only public house in the village with a large car park and beer garden.  Live sports shown daily and it has a heated smoking shelter.


Royal Oak, Greenfield

The Roal Oak is located close to Holywell and to St Winifred’s Church.  A spacious public house with its very own beer brewed by Flintshire Brewery, guest beers are also served on a regular basis.  Also has a mulled wine dispenser. 

Entertainment include karaoke and pool table.  Bouncey castle available free of charge for the children on the weekends.

The Royal Oak Photography Walking Group is based in the public house.

Ample car parking.


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