- Off road parking
- Ground floor accommodation
- Ground floor bedroom
- Garden / Patio
- Highchair available
- Washing machine
- Broadband / WiFi
The Nest is a studio apartment, on a working farm, converted from a stone barn in the rural hamlet of Cowdale, 2.5 miles from the town of Buxton in the Peak District National Park.
This all ground floor apartment sleeps two people and has one studio room with a drop-down 4ft double bed, kitchen area, small dining area and sitting area, as well as a family shower room.
To the outside of this apartment, there is ample off road parking and shared use of the sitting area with garden furniture.
The Nest is a cosy romantic retreat in a National Park that is renowned for its stunning scenery and countryside.
All ground floor.
1 x studio room with drop-down 4ft double bed, kitchen area with ample storage, small dining area and sitting area with electric log-effect fire. Shower room with shower, basin and WC.
- Electric fire and skirting heater
- Combination microwave/oven with 2-ring hob, microwave, small fridge, TV with Freeview, DVD player, WiFi
- Shared use of laundry room with washer/dryer
- All fuel and power inc. in rent
- Bed linen and towels inc. in rent
- Cot and highchair on request
- Shared sitting area with garden furniture
- Ample off road parking
- Sorry, no smoking
- One well-behaved dog welcome, dog bed available
- Shops and pubs 2.5 miles (Buxton)
- Note: Dogs must be kept on a lead at all times
- Note: Drop-down 4ft double bed folds into wall for additional living space during the daytime.
This property offers the following short breaks:
- Last minute
About the location
Tideswell 7 miles; Bakewell 12 miles; Matlock 21 miles.
The ultimate in "year-round" appeal, the Peak District offers countryside, picturesque villages and magnificent scenery. It touches upon six counties and encloses 555 square miles of open moorland, flowing rivers, and wooded dales.
Originally a Roman spa town, due to the constant 28Â°C of Buxton's eight thermal springs the town reached its peak in the 18th and 19th Centuries under the patronage of successive Dukes of Devonshire. The Palladian grandeur of today's town was designed and built by this family, including the magnificent semi-circular Crescent, The Great Stable, Hall Bank, The Square, The Pavilion Gardens and The Opera House. Visitors continue to enjoy these buildings and gardens, as well as a full programme of events at the Opera House, in addition to the annual Festival of Music and Arts. Close by, walkers and cyclists can enjoy numerous trails and paths, which lead into the stunning scenery around the town.