Broughton-in-Furness 5 miles.
This charming cottage, attached to a Lakeland farmhouse, nestles on a fellside, 2 miles from the tiny village of Seathwaite, in the beautiful Duddon Valley in the Lake District National Park.
This cottage in Seathwaite is surrounded by spectacular countryside, with breathtaking mountain views in every direction.
Carefully appointed to provide spacious holiday accommodation, this Seathwaite cottage has been sympathetically restored to retain many original features including oak beams and stone flag floors.
The large sitting room has a cosy woodburning stove to snuggle next to after a day exploring this beautiful area, and is very spacious with lots of room to spread out.
The charming farmhouse-style kitchen has a stone flagged floor and exposed stonework, highlighting the character of this lovely old traditional Seathwaite cottage.
Outside is a small terraced garden, a perfect place to sit back and admire the valley below.
This Seathwaite cottage offers superb walking and mountain biking from the doorstep, with ever-changing scenery to invigorate and relax every guest.
Just 2 miles down the lane is the tiny village of Seathwaite together with an excellent pub.
Follow the lane as it weaves its way alongside the River Duddon, passing the picturesque Birks Bridge into the valley floor with Harter Fell and The Old Man of Coniston standing proudly at either side.
This Seathwaite cottage is a perfect place to escape to at any time of the year.
Three bedrooms: 1 x double, 1 x twin, 1 x family room with 1 double and 1 single. Two bathrooms with bath, shower over, basin and WC. Basin and WC. Kitchen with dining area. Sitting room with woodburning stove.
About the location
Millom 7.5 miles; Coniston 9 miles; Ulverston 9.5 miles.
Dating back to the 11th century, Broughton-in-Furness is situated in the south western corner of the Lake District and is just six miles from Coniston Water. There is much to please the visitor such as a pretty, cobbled square complete with a splendid horse chestnut tree, enclosed by shops, pubs and homes, many of them Georgian in origin. The village provides an ideal base for a walking or climbing holiday, with ample opportunity to explore the rugged beauty of the Duddon Valley and the quieter Lake District fells. Norman Nicholson, one of Britain's finest 20th century poets and William Wordsworth, both immortalised this area in their writing and poetry. The village was home to Branwell Bronte, brother of the Bronte sisters, for a short time. The Furness railway line runs from nearby Foxfield and makes for an ideal day out, travelling the west coast of Cumbria. Set amidst the charm of the Lake District and close to the sea, this attractive town makes an inspiring choice from which to further explore a magical heartland of silver lakes, lofty towering peaks and lonely, heather-clad moors.