A delightful, 18th century terraced farm cottage on the owner's working Hereford beef farm in Heddon-on-the-Wall.
This welcoming ground floor cottage in Heddon-on-the-Wall has two cosy bedrooms and bright, airy living accommodation, making it ideal for friends or families.
This Heddon-on-the-Wall cottage enjoys stunning views across open countryside and the Hadrian's Wall Path, so both walkers and countryside lovers can make the most of this lovely location.
This Heddon-on-the-Wall cottage is also within walking distance of two excellent pubs, both serving food, a beautiful Saxon church, local shops, a first-class golf course, an equestrian centre, a convenience store and a Post Office, so you don't have to go far to experience rural village life at its best, yet still within easy driving distance are the city of Newcastle, the Metrocentre at Gateshead and the market town of Hexham.
This Heddon-on-the-Wall cottage is close to bus stops and the train station at Wylam, making it perfect for experiencing the towns and city nearby, as well as Northumberland's fascinating history and the unspoilt Northumberland Heritage Coast.
All ground floor. Two bedrooms with TV: 1 x twin, 1 x double (zip/link, can be twin on request) with en-suite shower, basin and WC. Bathroom with bath, shower over, basin and WC. Fitted kitchen with dining area and folding doors to patio. Sitting room with woodburning stove and double sofa bed.
About the location
Wylam 2 miles; Newcastle upon Tyne 8 miles; Corbridge 10 miles.
Heddon-on-the-Wall, situated north of the River Tyne, sits, as the name suggests, on the line of the old Hadrian’s Wall, and there is a section still visible at the edge of the village. Once the centre for quarrying and coal mining, this lovely village is now surrounded by farms and open countryside and is located on the side of the old “Military Road” which once formed part of the main road from Newcastle to Carlisle. Just along the road is the village of Wylam, the birthplace of George Stephenson, one of the early pioneers of the railway industry, and also the lovely town of Corbridge, which was a traditional crossing point over the Tyne and has history dating back to Roman times. Today, the town is noted for its array of small shops and pubs. Just a little further on is the Tyne Valley town of Hexham with its Abbey, Old Gaol and old town centre. The vibrant city of Newcastle upon Tyne with its many pubs, shops, eateries, museums and other attractions is within driving distance and has something for everyone. Heddon-on-the-Wall is an ideal base for exploring this part of Northumberland.