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Brook House


Brook House is luxury accommodation in Port Eynon, on the Gower peninsula. It is ideal for surfers, golfers, walkers, cyclists or families. It is about 200 yards from the beach, a public house and the renowned Smugglers Haunt restaurant. Brook House has 4 double or twin bedrooms, all with en-suite. The main living area is open plan and situated on the ground floor, along with a fully fitted kitchen, drying room and an outside patio area complete with furniture and a Weber barbecue.

Linen and towels are provided, and out of high season a bed and breakfast option may be available – please enquire for more details.

Brook House is light and spacious with stunning rustic wood furniture. The ground floor is open plan with a dining area seating 8 people opening from the kitchen. The lounge incorporates an oak beamed conservatory area and has very comfortable sofas and chairs to seat up to 10 people and a central stove. All 4 bedrooms have very comfortable beds which can be arranged as twins or kingsize giving greater flexibility. All bed linen and towels are superbly luxurious, bathrobes are supplied for weekly lets, and the soft furnishings are made from designer fabrics and compliment the decor. There is a fully fitted kitchen with an American style fridge/freezer and a utility room with washing machine and tumble dryer. The utility room has an independent heat source for drying equipment which can be safely stored on the premises.

Outside there is a patio area with tables and chairs and a fully enclosed area which allows parking for 4 cars. A Weber barbecue is available for use.


The Gower peninsula was the first place in Britain to be designated an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty, and when you visit Gower and see the fantastic beaches and views you will realise why.

Port Eynon is located on the Southernmost point of the Gower peninsula. Thought to be named after a Welsh prince named Eynon, who it is believed built the no longer standing Port Eynon castle. The village has a long history of oyster fishing, crabbing, lobstering and limestone quarrying, as well as the less honest trade of smuggling.

At the far end of Port Eynon bay stands the ruins of a salt house. This was used in the 18th century to extract salt from the sea water. Many rumours exist of the building’s part in smuggling, and there is supposedly a lost tunnel leading from the salt house, down which the contraband was taken to avoid capture.

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