Dumfries 6 miles.
A charming, homely log cabin situated close to Dumfries in the Scottish Lowlands.
A lodge with charming features and cosy living spaces make it the perfect place to stay if you're after a relaxing break away from day-to-day life.
This property comes with ramp access, taking you into a porch and then towards the homely sitting room complete with comfortable seating, electric fire and TV with the room being lit up by the natural light flooding through the sliding patio doors.
Cherry Lodge is airy and open, the kitchen diner is modern and very well-appointed holding all of the equipment you need for a holiday.
Both bedrooms are well-presented and cosy with ample storage and charming bed frames to add some character to this delightful cottage.
The interior is finished off with a crisp, fresh family bathroom.
To the outside is a delightful sun trap covered decking with stylish furniture and some outstanding views of the Scottish countryside.
Cherry Lodge comes a short drive from the delightful Dumfries, a popular and bustling market town offering a great range of amenities and some fantastic history to discover.
Dumfries is the perfect location for exploring the coastline and superb walking and cycling trails.
Also the popular destinations of Castle Douglas and Gretna are within driving distance and are certainly worth a visit.
Cherry Lodge is a delightful stay in a great countryside location.
All ground floor. Two bedrooms: 1 x double, 1 x twin. Bathroom with shower over bath, basin and WC. Kitchen diner. Sitting room with electric fire.
About the location
Castle Douglas 18 miles; Gretna 30 miles; Kirkcudbright 40 miles; Lake District National Park 50 miles;
Known as the Queen of the South, Dumfries is a market town and former royal burgh and is the largest town in south west Scotland. It lies close to the mouth of the River Nith as it opens into the Solway Firth. Its origins are mysterious and are believed to involve at various times the ancient Romans, St Ninian and there is evidence of King Arthur having fought battles in the area. It is also held that Malcolm Canmore and William the Conqueror met here in the 11th century and William Wallace pursued the English through the surrounding Nith valley 200 years later. Robert the Bruce killed his rival John Comyn in the Greyfriars Kirk in Dumfries and Bonnie Prince Charlie stayed in the town for a few days in the mid 18th century and the poet Robert Burns moved to Dumfries in 1791 and staying until his death five years later. Today Dumfries is a bustling popular town with much to offer the visitor. Its location makes it ideal for exploring the coastline with its sandy beaches and rocky inlets to the Galloway Hills and Ae forest offering superb walking and cycling on the famous 7 stanes trails. Visit stunning Caerlaverock Castle and Nature Reserve or indulge in some high octane excitement with the Scottish Rally based in Dumfries each summer.