Dumfries 8.5 miles.
This is a pleasant semi-detached cottage adjoined to the owner's property, in a beautiful rural area of Scotland, near the town of Dumfries.
Groups of friends or couples would find this cosy abode the ideal stay for a peaceful break away from the hustle and bustle.
Step in from the delightful enclosed patio and into the homely open plan living area, it proves to be a great spot to sit and relax with plenty of stunning leather sofas and a TV with Freeview.
The kitchen is very stylish and provides all of the necessary equipment that you'll need during your stay.
The ground floor of Cornlee Cottage comes with the added benefit of a shower room.
A walk up the stairs takes you to the fresh first floor which is uplifted by velux windows bringing in the natural light, it offers three comforting bedrooms with alluring bed linen and plenty of storage for clothes.
The interior is topped off with a calming, blue family bathroom.
Cornlee Cottage offers the bonus of a delightful south-facing garden for you to sit out and enjoy a nice coffee whilst taking in the views.
Dumfries is a short drive away, it's a market town offering a fine range of shops as well as some fascinating buildings and history waiting to be discovered.
The charming town of Castle Douglas also comes within driving distance and is certainly worth a visit.
Cornlee Cottage is a quirky cottage in a wonderfully remote location.
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.