You have three reception rooms, the first is the orangery which you will step into as you enter the home.
A naturally light orangery and you will feel the calm of the surrounding mature gardens and woodland immediately. A wonderful space to relax.
From the orangery, you have access to the two reception rooms; the sitting room and lounge. Both reception rooms are a great size, naturally light thanks to the large windows looking over the great salt marsh and sea. Perfect for vista gazing, wildlife spotting or cosying up for an evening.
The sitting room is fitted with wooden floor, large windows with integrated window seat, characterful beams and a multi fuel burner set on a slate hearth.
The lounge is carpeted, has painted wooden beams, large window to front and an open (but not working) fireplace with iron surround and wooden hearth.
Next along, we have the heart of the home – the charming kitchen/breakfast room. Here your attention is taken immediately with the impressive view through the considerable window framing the impressive salt marsh estuary view.
The kitchen is made up of ample bespoke handmade wooden units, worktops, Belfast sink encompassed by granite worktop, room for a fridge/freezer, dishwasher and the following integrated appliances; oven, grill, microwave and electric hob.
The dining section is a great space to house both informal meals and more formal gatherings, you have a feature fireplace and the showstopper views.
Sitting just off the kitchen is the utility room housing a range of fitted units, worktops, single basin and space for washing machine.
You also have a separate cloakroom housing wash basin, WC and fitted vanity units.
A great size double bedroom with fabulous elevated estuary and salt marsh views which you can enjoy from bed with a morning cuppa! You have an electric wood burner effect fire, with the bedroom also benefiting from a shower room with wash basin.
Double bedroom with large window featuring those fabulous estuary and salt marsh views, the room also has a wash basin with built in vanity unit under.
A very good size double, with those showstopper estuary and salt marsh views. You simply will not tire of these panoramas!
Currently set up as a study you have the option to also use as a bedroom, benefiting from views to the rear garden and woodland.
Here you have a large corner jacuzzi style bath, WC, wash basin and frosted window to rear.
This fantastic space, just off the stairway, overlooks the generous, mature garden and woodlands. Sit out and bird watch or simply read a book with the sounds of nature calling. You also have an external stairway leading from the balcony down to the paved area.
What a glorious setting! You have well loved mature gardens which encompass different areas such as, patio, raised beds, large lawns and a woodland back drop. You also have the view over the salt marsh, estuary and across to the facing Welsh Carmarthenshire coastline.
Brandy house also benefits from a greenhouse, garage with additional storage room attached to the rear and a large driveway to house at least 6 cars.
The quality of life you will have here is just outstanding, the countryside on your doorstep, National Trust walking paths from your door, world famous beaches just a short drive away (or a nice long walk) and being surrounded with such wonderful views, peace and tranquility is simply magical.
*Please note: Super fast broadband is available.*
One of North Gower's most popular coastal walks can be joined from almost the doorstep of Brandy House all the way to Rhossili if you desire. A glorious walk through the gentle countryside of North Gower along the Wales Coast Path.
The Great Salt Marsh is famed for its past use as a firing range in wwii, enormous population of wintering birds, its ponies and its salt-marsh lamb.
Weobley Castle is nearby, situated on the Wales Coast Path, a medieval fortified manor house. It’s a great place to take photos of the 14th century castle and the spectacular views. Cadw opens the castle year round except for the Christmas period, and for a small fee you can soak up the atmosphere and picture the de la Bere family going about their daily lives.
The village next along the Gower coast is Llanmadoc which is bequeathed with the very popular Brittania Inn pub/restaurant, post office, shop, café and caravan/camping sites.
You can explore Whitford sands beach which is an incredible adventure with its woodland, sand dunes, sea, light house and when the tide is out you can walk on the sands all the way round to Broughton Bay, Blue Pool and Llangennith.
The absolutely charming coastal village of Mumbles is just a short distance away and is located to the west of The City of Swansea. The village itself offers a full array of quality restaurants and individual boutiques with beach side promenade that meanders along the coast with coffee shops, parks, art galleries, boutique shops and ice cream parlour's en-route.
Alongside our award winning beaches, scenic coastal paths and Marina, Swansea is blessed with great sporting facilities. With championship golf courses, Olympic sized swimming pool and full array of water sports, horse riding and outdoor recreational activities are available.
Insight into the history of Landimore
Landimore’s history is fascinating and fruitful, providing many accounts of different tales – too many to divulge now.
Landimore, at it’s busiest point was used as a thriving port. Boats would dock and aid the shipping of coal via the great Pill before making their way out to the estuary.
Looking out to the estuary, you will see today a hut on stilts standing proudly knowing the important look out job it did as an observation tower during World War II.
On the land to the side of Brandy House you will notice a shallow pool of water called the ‘tan pit’, once used as a tanning pit where they used to dye leather. Or if you believe ancient stories, it was used to burn the bodies of fierce Danish invaders.
Directly outside Brandy House you will notice a large, white stone of bolder size. Its place there has been permanent since builders tried to use it as part of the original dwelling of the now Brandy House. They built the stone into the wall, the next day the whole wall had collapses, this was then done again and yet the wall collapsed again. The builders decided to return the stone to its spot, built the wall excluding this stone and behold the wall did not fall down. This stone is known as ‘The Fishermans Stone’ and legend has it that the fisherman named Wm. Flewid habituated resting himself here after returning from his day working on the sands, he warned the builders not to use the stone in the building as no good would come of it!