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Brimming with traditional 16th-century charm, this chic boutique hotel offers fabulous comfort in the heart of the historic, old castle town of Kenilworth.
Said to be the oldest hotel in Poole, this characterful coach house has been welcoming weary travellers for over 500 years. Now it’s your turn!
Sitting on the banks of beautiful Gare Loch, this striking whitewashed former 19th-century coaching inn is a tranquil rural retreat that’s the perfect place to stay for walkers looking to explore the dramatic Dunbartonshire landscape!
The Bay Horse Hotel is one of our much-booked properties. So expect a great deal, friendly staff, tasty reasonably priced food and drink, and a really handy location.
Historically frequented by Royalty, Queen Victoria has stayed, Prime Ministers and even presidents, Churchill and Eisenhower enjoyed accommodation in the Second World War.
Dating back to the 13th century, The Bear Hotel is one of the oldest inns in England. The charming market town of Hungerford is set in the heart of the North Wessex Downs.
Close to the banks of both the River Avon and River Severn. Set right in the heart of the historic market town of Tewkesbury.
Right in the heart of the historic market town of Thetford, and retaining many of its original 16th century features, it makes a great base to explore the beautiful county of Norfolk.
Set on the edge of the North Wessex downs, near the historic market town of Newbury, The Berkshire Arms started life as a farmhouse in the 18th Century. Now a charming hotel, it’s a lovely place to stay in the idyllic village of Midgham.
Set in attractive grounds and flanked by towering trees, this converted Grade II listed Georgian-style building is a great family-friendly hotel.
This friendly large hotel offers a great place to eat, meet, sleep and celebrate, and makes a great base for exploring this beautiful part of the country.
Set in picturesque Port Sunlight, this Grade II listed hotel and restaurant retains much of its original character. Built by Victorian industrialist and philanthropist William Hesketh Lever in 1900.