This delightful stone-terraced cottage is situated in the heart of Holmfirth, and is just a two minute walk from the shops, pubs and restaurants in the centre of this vibrant Pennine town.
Beautifully-appointed and tastefully furnished, Coombes Hill Cottage is set over three floors and offers character accommodation for couples or small families looking for a base to explore the nearby Peak District and Yorkshire Dales National Parks, but within walking distance of local amenities.
The comfortable, beamed sitting room with a woodburning stove is ideal for those chilly winter evenings.
A cosy, well-equipped kitchen is complete with dining table and chairs and even has a dishwasher, so no washing dishes after your meals!
The first floor comprises a double and a 4' double bedroom, plus a bathroom with a small window overlooking the rooftops towards the church and Holmfirth beyond.
As well as walking through the pedestrian lanes or ginnels to the town centre, made famous as the setting for The Last of the Summer Wine TV series, the cottage is well-placed for shopping trips to Manchester, Sheffield and Leeds, all within an hour’s drive.
Coombes Hill Cottage is perfect to explore the delights on offer all year round.
About the location
Meltham 4 miles; Peak District National Park 6 miles.
The old traditional Pennine town of Holmfirth is situated in the heart of the beautiful Holme Valley, on the edge of the West Yorkshire Pennines. Made famous by The Last of The Summer Wine TV series, there is more to Holmfirth than Compo and Nora Battye’s stockings! The ‘Picturedrome’, the North of England’s finest live music venue attracts many famous bands and is located right in the centre of the town. The pelotons from the Tour de France 2014 and the Tour de Yorkshire have both been through this quaint Holme Valley town en route to the iconic 524 metre Holme Moss climb two miles away. It is in these hills where cycling’s triple Olympic Medalist Ed Clancy grew up. Holmfirth also has a good public swimming pool and fitness centre, parks and some super shops and restaurants. The people here are friendly, the streets are quaint and the scenery is breathtaking. The Peak District National Park with its moors, dales, forests, lakes and reservoirs is also easily accessible. The Upper Derwent Valley, home to the spectacular Ladybower and Derwent reservoirs, and where the famous 617 ‘Dambusters’ Squadron practiced the audacious bombing raid on the Ruhr valley in 1943, is only a short scenic drive away. Slightly further is Chatsworth, the stately home of the Duke and Duchess of Devonshire, and situated close to the market town of Bakewell, the home of Bakewell Puddings. The Yorkshire Sculpture Park, The National Coal Mining Museum, Wentworth Castle, and the Hepworth Gallery are also within short drives away and well worth a visit.