St Cystennin's, Llangystennin, Mochdre

St. Cystennin’s church is in a peaceful rural setting, surrounded by woodland & fields and is on cycle & footpath routes
Regular church service times

9.30  Holy Eucharist
(2nd & 4th Sundays)
            Morning Prayer (1st & 3rd Sundays)
 Followed by coffee and chat

Saturday mornings 10-12ish
The church is usually open for coffee – please do come and visit or join us for a Sunday morning service.  

Information on the history of the church can be found here , and a BBC film on the restoration of 15th century church windows here .

You can find us on Facebook

Come and visit us!  We are on Cystennin Lane – the road between Mochdre and Glanwydden.

Parking is plentiful on the lane adjacent to the church.

Public Transport
The church is on walking and cycling routes. The nearest bus stop is in Mochdre – about a ten minute walk along the lane.

Gwasanaethau Cymraeg (Welsh Services)
Yn dilyn trafodaethau rhwng Eglwysi Sant Cystennin Mochdre ac Eglwys Sant Ffraid Glan Conwy mae’r ddwy eglwys wedi cytuno i gynnal gwasanaethau Cymraeg ar y cyd ar y pedwerydd Sul o bob mis, gyda’r man cyfarfod yn newid yn fisol. Anogir a chroesewir pawb sy’n dymuno addoli trwy gyfwng y Gymraeg i fynychu gan gynnwys rhai sy’n dysgu’r Gymraeg a rhai di-gymraeg; ymestynnir y gwahoddiad hwn i’r holl gynulleidfaoedd o fewn ardal Cenhadaeth Aberconwy.

Welsh services in Aberconwy Mission Area – all welcome
Following consultations between St Cystennin’s church, Mochdre, and St Ffraid’s church, Glan Conwy, both churches have agreed to hold joint Welsh services on the fourth Sunday of each month with the venue changing every month.  All who wish to worship through the medium of Welsh are encouraged to attend and will be made very welcome as are Welsh learners and non Welsh speakers.

Blessing of the restored medieval windows by Bishop Gregory on 5 November 2017
Glass panels from the medieval church are stored in Llandudno Museum where the 9th/10th century Llangystennin bell is on display. The east window is a stained glass window of the crucifix scene,by Hebert Bryans who was a scholar of the eminent stained glass maker C.E. Kempe. The mark or rebus of Bryans is a running greyhound dog and can be seen in the right hand corner of the glass.

The graveyard contains war graves. Some graves in the churchyard date back to 1700s.