This converted water mill comes with a working water wheel and an “iconic” iron age hill fort. 

Nant Y Coy Mill, in Treffgarne, dates back to 1844 and comes with a full operational 14-foot water wheel. 

The mill house sits within approximately 30 acres of grounds, including a quarter of a mile of a fishable salmon river, a former cafe, a glamping business and Great Treffgarne Rock, where the remains of an iron age hill fort stand. 

Entering the main house, there is a reception area with slate floor throughout, a double sided wood burner, a stone hearth and an archway leading through to the kitchen, which has its own pantry. 

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Inside the house, with a home bar to the rear. (Country Living Group)

The living room is “filled” with character, featuring slate flag flooring, exposed beams, the original workings of the water wheel, and a more modern addition - a home bar. 

Off the living room is a study area which could be used as a bedroom, while completing the ground floor is a utility/boot room and a cloakroom. 

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The workings of the water wheel. (Country Living Group)

Upstairs, the master bedroom above the water wheel includes A-frame beams, a dressing room and an en-suite bathroom, while a separate first floor area contains three further bedrooms, one of which has a balcony, and a family shower room. 

Attached to the main house is the annexe, which comprises a living room, a bedroom and a shower room. 

The former cafe is a self-contained building, which could be converted into further accommodation.

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The water wheel in action. (Country Living Group)

The property sits in approximately 30 acres of grounds, with the rear garden cut into the rockface, housing a pizza oven and outdoor dining area. 

Beyond this is the summer house, which contains a hot tub and a dining area. 

Further into the grounds are ancient woodlands following the river, and four paddocks which have been used for a glamping business. 

Across the road are two large work and storage areas, one containing a vegetable garden and garage/barn and the other a workshop. 

The property rights also come with a meadow and approximately a quarter of a mile of the Western Cleddau, including fishing rights, with a large island accessible via a footbridge. 

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Part of the remains of the iron age fort. (Country Living Group)

To the south of the mill is a derelict cottage which offers a renovation opportunity, subject to planning permission. 

The rest of the land is made up of open countryside, including the iron age hill fort and the Great Treffgarne Rock it was built on. 

The property is being sold by estate agents Country Living Group for a price of £1,350,000. 

Holly Skudder of Country Living Group described the property as “a stunning mill house with approximately thirty acres of grounds and a beautifully converted water mill, complete with a restored and fully operational 14-foot waterwheel. 

“Also amongst the lovely grounds is an iconic iron age hill fort.”