We have searched for business suppliers in Dolgellau, Gwynedd a town with an approximate population of 2,688 , that at the census in 2011 had a working population (aged between 16 and 74) of 1,204 people in work, and have found 4 suppliers of services such as Wall Art, Business Gifts , Accountants, Estate Agents & Solicitors in Dolgellau and have listed them below split into the type of service that they provide.
If you know of any more suppliers of business related services, either matching the list of 5 services we already have or new services, in Dolgellau that you can recommend please contact us and we will look at adding them to this page.
Please note that none of the firms listed on this page have paid for an entry. We have found them either by our own searching or by the recommendation of other people.
( Last Checked/Updated : 2022-03-17 06:01:01)
( Last Checked/Updated : 2022-03-25 11:30:01)
( Last Checked/Updated : 2022-05-14 01:13:01)
Interior Decorating Art in Dolgellau
(Last Checked : 2022-05-23 15:03)
Business Gift Ideas in Dolgellau
Dolgellau (Welsh pronunciation: [dɔlˈɡɛɬaɨ]; formerly anglicised as Dolgelly or Dolgelley [dɔlˈɡɛɬi]) is a town and community in Gwynedd, north-west Wales, lying on the River Wnion, a tributary of the River Mawddach. It is traditionally the county town of the historic county of Merionethshire (Welsh: Meirionnydd, Sir Feirionnydd), which lost its administrative status when Gwynedd was created in 1974. Dolgellau is the main base for climbers of Cadair Idris. Although very small, it is the second largest settlement in Southern Gwynedd after Tywyn. The community includes Penmaenpool.
The name of the town is of uncertain origin, although dôl is Welsh for "meadow" or "dale", and (y) gelli (soft mutation of celli) means "grove" or "spinney", and is common locally in names for farms in sheltered nooks. This would seem to be the most likely derivation, giving the translation "Grove Meadow". It has also been suggested that the name could derive from the word cell, meaning "cell", translating therefore as "Meadow of [monks'] cells", but this seems less likely considering the history of the name. The Encyclopædia Britannica in 1911 suggested the name means 'Dale of Hazels'.
The above introduction to Dolgellau uses material from the Wikipedia article 'Dolgellau' and is used under licence.