Cuddy’s Rest ref: UK3269

Belford, near Bamburgh, Bamburgh & Holy Island Area

3 Stars

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Local area

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Sleeps
2
Sleeps
Bedrooms
1
Bedrooms
Bathrooms
1
Bathrooms
No pets
No pets
Changeover day
SAT
Changeover day
  • Bike Store 
  • Detached Property 
  • Dishwasher 
  • Garden / Patio 
  • Golf nearby 
  • Pub within 1 mile 
  • Woodburning Stove 
  • Decorated at Christmas 
  • WiFi 
  • Washing Machine 
  • Pets – not allowed 
  • Green Scheme 
  • Open Plan 
  • Parking - On Site 
  • Shower Cubicle 

Description

Cuddy’s Rest is situated right in the heart of the small, welcoming town of Belford, located only 6 miles inland from the highly sought after coastal village of Bamburgh. This bijou detached property offers cosy accommodation which is conveniently all on the ground floor. Tucked behind the owners’ home it has the benefit of driveway parking and enjoys a bright and airy ambience courtesy of patio doors on the gable end. The living area is open plan and well-presented throughout, whilst the bedroom has fitted bespoke units surrounding the comfortable bed and leads to an en-suite shower room where a light well enhances its brightness.
Saint Cuthbert was a monk bishop associated with Lindisfarne (Holy Island) and after his death he became one of the most important medieval saints in northern England. Cuddy’s Cave is an overhanging outcrop of sandstone rock, and it is reputed that the monks of Lindisfarne brought Saint Cuthbert’s body here following Viking raids. This historic site is within an easy drive of Cuddy’s Rest. Belford is a small, friendly town where there are pubs, a tea room and a supermarket all within walking distance of Cuddy’s Rest. The small town of Wooler is situated 10 miles west of Belford and is a popular destination for those who enjoy outdoor activities. The challenging route of ’St Cuthbert’s Way’ runs close by. The quintessentially coastal village of Bamburgh with its impressive castle and stunning stretch of golden sands is only 6 miles east. The historic market towns of Alnwick to the south and Berwick-upon-Tweed to the north are equidistant at 15 miles away, making Cuddy’s Rest a superb base for couples wishing to explore this beautiful part of north Northumberland and the Scottish Borders too. Beach 6 miles. Shop 200 yards, pub and restaurant 300 yards.

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Accommodation details

Ground floor

All on the ground floor.
Open plan living space.
Living area: With wood burner, Freeview TV and patio doors leading to garden.
Dining area.
Kitchen area: With electric oven, electric hob, microwave, fridge, dishwasher and washing machine.
Bedroom: With double bed, Freeview TV and en-suite with shower cubicle and toilet.

First floor

Second floor

Third floor

Fourth floor

Facilities

Gas central heating, electricity, bed linen, towels and Wi-Fi included. Initial logs for wood burner included.

Miscellaneous

Sitting-out area with garden furniture. Garden (shared with owner). Bike store. Private parking for 1 car. No smoking.
  • Nearest town
    Wooler
  • Shops
    200 yards
  • Distance
    9 miles
  • Restaurant
    300 yards
  • Nearest railway station
    Berwick-upon-Tweed
  • Pub
    300 yards
  • Railway station distance
    15.0 miles
  • Lake
    6 miles (beach)

About the local area

The idyllic country village of Bamburgh, ancient royal seat of the kings of Northumbria, is set in one of the most breathtakingly picturesque coastal regions in the UK. With trips to the Farne Island Group so close at hand from nearby Seahouses, Bamburgh is certainly one of the most sough after coastal destinations on the Northumberland coast.

The main attraction in Bamburgh is of course Bamburgh Castle, one of Northumberland's most iconic buildings. Spanning nine acres of land on its rocky plateau high above the Northumberland coastline Bamburgh it is one of the largest inhabited castles in the country and has won awards in the North East Large Visitor Attraction Awards and the Green Business Scheme. To prove its universal appeal, the castle was recently a finalist in TV's Britain's Favorite View competition.

A visit to this area is not complete without a trip to Lindisfarne (Holy Island), a tidal island which can only be accessed across the causeway when the tidal conditions allow. Holy Island has a national reputation as a wildlife haven and is home to a national nature reserve. As well as numerous rare birds, you may even spot the grey seal that are resident on the nearby Farne Islands all year round.

Dramatically perched on a rocky crag is Lindisfarne Castle is a small fortress first built in 1550 and today is looked after by the National Trust. Accessible over the causeway is at low tide only, and the island castle presents an exciting and alluring aspect.

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