A character barn conversion near Sedbergh in the Lake District National Park which can sleep two people in one bedroom.
Knott Lodge is a character barn conversion near Sedbergh in the Lake District National Park. The cottage has one super king-size double bedroom, which is zip/link and can sleep two people. The rest of the cottage is made up of a wet room and an open plan living area with kitchen, dining area and sitting area. To the front is off road parking for one car and front patio area with garden furniture. Set in a stunning situation, Knott Lodge is a great place to enjoy at any time of the year.
Amenities: Underfloor heating. Electric oven and gas hob, microwave, fridge, dishwasher, washing machine, TV with Freeview, DVD, CD/radio, WiFi, selection of books and games. Fuel and power inc. in rent. Bed linen and towels inc. in rent. Cot and highchair. Off road parking for 1 car. Front patio area with garden furniture. The property water supply is from a natural spring .Sorry, no pets and no smoking. Shop and pub 2 miles, farm shop 15 miles. Note: The unit is disabled friendly with a ramp provided for access, extra width doors and disabled facilities for the wet room available. Note: There's no door between the living area and the bedroom. NOTE: This property can be booked with Property ID 1097 to make it 6 people as the property is adjoining.
Region: Impressive mountains, open fells and clear-water lakes, the Lake District has it all. From walking in the mountains to exhilarating watersports or just a gentle cruise on a steam-powered yacht, Cumbria is the perfect holiday destination.
Town: Sedbergh set at the foot of the dramatic and wild Howgill Fells, is an ancient market town in northern Dentdale. Sedbergh is situated just inside the Yorkshire Dales National Park and is only 12 miles from the Lake District National Park. The town, with its narrow streets, little shops, traditional pubs, has an olde worlde atmosphere. Leading from Sedbergh is Dentdale, the jewel of the Yorkshire Dales with its rolling hills and dry stone walls, stretching 14 miles from the windswept moors below Whernside to the confluence of the Rivers Dee and Rawthey