- Off road parking
- Cot available
- Highchair available
- Pub/shop < 1 mile
A first floor flat situated in the popular village of Ambleside in the heart of the Lake District National Park.
Built in traditional Lakeland slate it offers basic, reasonably well equipped holiday accommodation, including a spacious sitting room.
Cranford is ideally placed, as all of the village amenities are within walking distance.
Enjoy watersports or a cruise on Windermere, or visit the waterfall of Stock Ghyll Force - there is something for everyone!
A great base from which to explore all that this beautiful region has to offer.
Please note: Cranford is an apartment and is situated above a restaurant in the centre of Ambleside on the Windermere to Keswick Road.
All first floor. Three bedrooms: 2 x double (one with washbasin), 1 x twin. Bathroom with bath with electric shower over, washbasin and WC. Fitted kitchen with dining area. Spacious sitting room with gas fire. Entrance hall.
- Gas fire and supplementary electric heaters
- Gas cooker, microwave, fridge, washing machine, TV, DVD player
- Gas and electricity charged at cost from meter reading
- Bed linen inc. in rent
- Cot and highchair available on request
- Private off road parking for two cars (for residents only)
- Sorry, no pets
- Shop and pub 2 mins walk.
About the location
Windermere 4 miles; Keswick 15 miles.
Lying at the northern tip of Lake Windermere, England’s largest lake, Ambleside makes a superb base for touring the central Lakes, with Grasmere and the Langdale Valley just a short drive away. There is plenty to do here - cruises, boat trips and watersports on Lake Windermere itself and numerous shops, restaurants and pubs in the village to suit all tastes. On the lakeside at Waterhead, the parkland offers lovely views down the lake and a short stretch of beach, whilst a walk in the other direction, following Stock Ghyll through woodland, will bring you to the entrancing waterfall of Stock Ghyll Force. Along with the Lake and the great walking on offer, Ambleside is also famous for its annual rushbearing ceremony and the diminutive 17th century “Bridge House” - one of the most photographed buildings in the Lake District and now the National Trust Information Centre.
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