- Off road parking
- Open fire
- Garden / Patio
- Pub/shop < 1 mile
- Washing machine
- Broadband / WiFi
With three double bedrooms and accommodation spread out over three floors, this charming, stone-built property offers enough room to house groups of up to six people. An enclosed garden to the rear of the property creates great opportunity for a spot of outdoor dining in the summer, whilst a woodburning stove and central-heating turns the cottage into a cosy snug in the winter. The property is full of character, having retained many of its original features, such as exposed beams in the ceilings.
Over three floors. Three bedrooms: 1 x double with en-suite shower, basin and WC, 1 x twin, 1 x second floor twin (with restricted head height in parts). Bathroom with bath, basin and WC. Second floor shower room with shower, basin and WC. Ground floor basin and WC. Kitchen. Utility. Dining room with comfy seating and woodburning stove. Sitting room with woodburning stove.
LPG central heating with double-sided woodburning stove. Electric oven, gas hob, microwave, fridge, freezer, washer/dryer, dishwasher, Smart TV, DVD, radio/CD player, WiFi. Travel cot and highchair available. Fuel and power inc. in rent. Fuel for stove available to purchase locally. Bed linen and towels inc. in rent. Off road parking for 2 cars. Enclosed garden with patio area and garden furniture. Sorry, no smoking. Shop 2 mins walk, pub 10 mins walk. Please note: Second floor accessed via ten steep steps up thus ensure care is taken.
This property offers the following short breaks:
- Last minute
About the location
Whitby 9 miles; Pickering 21 miles.
The North York Moors National Park covers 554 square miles, with landscape ranging from heather-clad moorland and deep secluded dales, to the cliffs and coves of the magnificent coastline making it a haven for walkers.
Built in the 19th Century, Glaisdale village was an ironstone mining village. Today, it is a small and welcoming hillside village made up of attractive terraces of slate-roofed cottages, wide verges and greens that cling to the hillside on the western side of the dale, just south of the River Esk. At the eastern end of Glaisdale is Beggar's Bridge, the famous packhorse bridge built by Thomas Ferries in 1619. The River Esk itself affords excellent fly-fishing for salmon and brown trout and there are many picturesque walks to be had along its banks. Travelling slightly further afield will bring you to the historic town of Whitby and all the splendour of the North Yorkshire coast.