A charming terraced cottage in an elevated location in picturesque Ambleside.
Beautifully presented and retaining character features and a cosy warming woodburner it is perfect for your relaxing getaway any time of the year whether it’s just 2 of you having a romantic break or a family holiday.
Furnished and decorated to a very high standard and in a contemporary style, this delightful cottage offers an open plan living area with a Shaker style kitchen, breakfast bar and sitting area with woodburner, open beams and Lakeland slate flooring.
A utility room completes the ground floor accommodation.
There is a pretty double bedroom with original feature fireplace and a window seat where you can while away some relaxing time enjoying the views towards Wansfell plus a second bedroom with bunks and a family bathroom.
Spend some time relaxing in the garden enjoying the views and plan wonderful days out together.
Wander down into Ambleside which, although not big, has all you need with an array of shops, eating places and even a cinema.
Exploring this beautiful part of the country taking long walks or bike rides and getting closer to nature allows you to unwind and relax before returning to this welcoming, cosy cottage.
Note: Due to steep stairs no children under 5.
About the location
Windermere 4 miles; Grasmere 4 mile; 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.