Businesses for sale in Gwynedd, Wales
Stone-built Victorian guest house offering boutique B&B accommodation in the Snowdonia National Park, bordering North Wales and Mid-Wales. Set in three acres of land the property has fishing rights to the trout stream running through the property, a small waterfall (from which the property takes it'...
Established in 2004. Substantial property with nine en-suite letting rooms. Enviable trading location. High levels of regular clients, Scope for further growth. Excellent reputation. Freehold. EPC Rating C. Turnover available upon request. ...
Smaller business for saleClick here to view smaller businesses for sale that match your search on our sister site Bizsale.co.uk.
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Businesses in adminstraion - distressed businesses
If you are looking for a specific company that may have gone into administration, liquidation or had a winding-up petition lodged against it, you will need to be a subscriber. Please have a look at our distressed business pages or contact us on 0208 875 0200 for more details.
Have you considered buying a business out of administration?
Often business sell for less than market value.
Below is a list of businesses that have gone into administration matching your search criteria.
- Manufacture of Metal Structures, Wales
- Recreational, Cultural and Sporting Activities, Wales
- Installation of building fixtures and fittings, Wales
- Construction machinery and equipment hire, Wales
- N/A, Wales
Local information: Gwynedd, WalesGwynedd is a county in north west Wales, named after the ancient Kingdom of Gwynedd. The name is also used for a preserved county, covering Anglesey as well as the principal area. Although one of Wales’ biggest counties in terms of geographical area, it is also one of the most sparsely populated.
In the 1990s and early 2000s, Gwynedd residents, especially Welsh-speakers, controversially objected to the large-scale purchase of local properties by buyers from outside the country. In 2001 nearly a third of all properties in Gwynedd were bought by non-locals, and some communities reported that as many as a third of local homes were used as holiday homes, with owners spending less then six months of the year in the local community. It was felt that this posed a threat to the Welsh language and way of life, as well as pricing local buyers out of the market.
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