It also benefits from a Golf course, tennis court, children's playground and a bowling green.
Walks, Cycle Trails and Other Activities Caerwys sits to the north of Moel y Parc, a hill in the Clwydian Range and part of the Clwyd Hills Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty.
Caerwys is a small town with a lively and vibrant community in Flintshire, North Wales.
Although being just under two miles from the A55 Expressway the town is often passed-by unnoticed by travellers, yet it is surrounded by areas of outstanding natural beauty with stunning views across mountains and valleys.
Its proximity to the Expressway makes it an ideal location for touring North Wales including the beautiful Conwy Valley, Conwy Castle and to the east the English Borderlands including the ancient walled town of Chester.
Village Centre Despite having a small population Caerwys has three public houses, two with restaurants, a general store, delicatessen, two butchers, a baker, (no candle stick makers), a pharmacy and newsagent, hairdresser and garage.
As the name suggests, Caerwys was once a Roman outpost, but it is most famous for the eisteddfodau or poetry festivals which have been held in the town for almost a thousand years.
According to tradition, the first was summoned in about 1100 by Gruffydd ap Cynan, the liberator of Gwynedd from the rule of the Norman overlord Hugh Lupus.Another was held in 1523, and in 1567 Queen Elizabeth I gave permission for a competitive bardic assembly in the town.The English King Charles ll gave William Penn land in America which to-day is known as Pennsylvania.William Penn was a Quaker and he was a friend of Thomas Wynne, who carried on his trade as a Barber - Surgeon in the town of Caerwys.In 1682 both William Penn and Thomas Wynne sailed on The Welcome to America with the blessing of Charles ll.Thomas Wynne became the first speaker of the Provincial Government, a Provincial Judge and was instrumental in agreeing treaties with the local Indian tribe the Lenni Lenape.