Mondgrange House

Bridge of Don near Aberdeen, Moray, Aberdeenshire & The Coastal Trail (Ref. 996297)

  • Rating Icon/Rating/Sykes Icon/Rating/Sykes Icon/Rating/Sykes

  • Sleeps 5

  • Bedrooms 3

  • Bathrooms 2

  • Pets Yes

Features

  • Icon/Feature/Off-road parking Off road parking
  • Icon/Feature/Baby-friendly Highchair available
  • Icon/Feature/Shop Pub/shop < 1 mile
  • Icon/Feature/Washing machine Washing machine
  • Icon/Feature/Dishwasher Dishwasher
  • Icon/Feature/WiFi Broadband / WiFi

The property

Mondgrange House is situated in Bridge of Don, near Aberdeen, Scotland and is just a 11 minute drive from Aberdeen airport.

Inside there is a large living room with two lovely settees, and a flatscreen TV.

Kick back and relax with a refreshing glass of wine after a long day exploring the local countryside.

There is an open-plan kitchen and dining area with seating for up to five people, perfect to enjoy some light or heavy home cooking.

The wonderfully appointed kitchen has sleek worktops and many modern appliances.

There is also a ground floor cloakroom and WC, making it easily accessible for those tired nights in front of the TV.

Upstairs there are three bedrooms: one double with an en-suite shower room and WC, one double and one single, and would be perfect for families.

All rooms are minimally designed and have been fitted with a lovely selection of wardrobes, and bedside tables with reading lamps.

There is a separate family bathroom and WC, with high-quality fixtures and fittings.

Off-road parking is available for two cars.

Outside has an enclosed lawned garden area.

Nearby the property is Duthie Park, by the banks of the River Dee, and comprises 44 acres of land which was given to the council in 1881 by Lady Elizabeth Duthie of Ruthrieston, in memory of her uncle and brother.

It is a large park featuring an expansive lawn area with playgrounds for kids and both indoor and outdoor gardens.

Why not visit Aberdeen Maritime Museum?

The museum is situated on the historic Shiprow in the heart of the city, near the harbour.

It makes ruse of a range of buildings including a former church and Provost Ross' House, one of the oldest domestic buildings in the city.

It has interactive and multi-media displays on the city's maritime heritage and North sea oil and gas industry.

You could visit At Machar's Cathedral, which is no longer a cathedral but rather a high kirk as it has not been the seat of a bishop since 1690.

Cruickshank Botanic Garden is a sight not to be missed, with a tranquil 11-acre green space which was established in 1898 with over 2,500 plants, several gardens and an arboretum.

The house is only 11 minutes drive from Aberdeen Airport and is just 15 minutes away from Codonas Amusement centre for all ages situated along the beach boulevard.

Due to the location of the property and Aberdeen being the oil capital city of Europe, Mondgrange House can be great for staff and their accommodation needs when transiting to and fro their offshore rotations.

Mondgrange House is an excellent modernised house in the heart of the Scottish countryside.

Accommodation

Three bedrooms: 1 x double with an en-suite shower room with a shower, basin and WC, 1 x double and 1 x single. Bathroom with a bath and shower over, basin and WC. Kitchen/diner. Sitting room. Ground floor cloakroom with basin and WC.

Amenities

  • Gas central heating
  • Electric oven and hob, microwave, fridge/freezer, washing machine, dishwasher, TV with Freeview, WiFi
  • Fuel and power inc. in rent
  • Bed linen and towels inc. in rent
  • Highchair and stairgate available
  • Off-road parking for 2 cars
  • Lawned garden area
  • One well behaved dog welcome
  • Sorry, no smoking
  • Shop and pub 3 mins walk.

Calculate your drive time

About the location

ABERDEEN

Bridge of Don 4.3 miles; Cove Bay 4.7 miles; Dyce 6.2 miles.

Aberdeen is a city in northeast Scotland. The city has been dwelled in for at least 8,000 years, it began as two separate burghs: Old Aberdeen and New Aberdeen, where the Denburn waterway entered the river Dee estuary. During the Wars of Scottish Independence, Aberdeen was under English rule, so Robert the Bruce laid siege to Aberdeen Castle before destroying it in 1308, followed by the massacring of the English garrison. The city was burned by Edward III of England in 1336, but was rebuilt and extended. The city was strongly fortified to prevent attacks by neighbouring lords, but the gates were removed by 1770. The traditional shopping streets are Union Street and George Street, now complemented by shopping centres, most notably the Bon Accord & St Nicholas and the Trinity Shopping Centre. Aberdeen has long been famous for its 45 parks and gardens, and citywide floral displays which include two million roses, eleven million daffodils and three million crocuses. Aberdeen has hosted several theatres throughout its history, some of which have subsequently been converted or destroyed. The most famous include: His Majesty's Theatre on Rosemount Viaduct and The Tivoli, on Guild Street. Aberdeen is home to a number of events and festivals including the Aberdeen International Youth Festival (the world's largest arts festival for young performers), Aberdeen Jazz Festival, Aberdeen Alternative Festival, Rootin' Aboot (a folk and roots music event), Triptych, the University of Aberdeen's literature festival Word.

This property offers the following short breaks:

  • Winter
  • Off-season
  • Last minute
  • Christmas
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