Booking 0344 800 2070
Customer Services 0344 800 2075
Open: Mon - Fri 9am - 9pm, Sat 9am - 7pm, Sun 9am - 1pm
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This detached cottage is one of a pair of gatehouses, guarding the former main entrance to Felbrigg Hall. Standing in a delightful backwater of the estate, with wonderful woodland and parkland walks on the doorstep, it is less than ten minutes drive from the beaches and seaside towns of the north Norfolk coast. On a track, set back from a quiet lane, it has a large and secluded garden and is ideally located for those in search of a peaceful and relaxing holiday. Free entry to Felbrigg Hall and Gardens during normal opening hours.
Heating: Oil central heating included.
Approach to cottage: The track to the cottage is uneven and bumpy - it is not suitable for low slung cars.
Accessibility: The cottage is all on one level apart from 2 steps leading up from the kitchen to the sitting room and from there, a further 2 steps leading down into the double bedroom. Although the bedroom and bathroom are on the ground floor the cottage is not suitable for wheelchair users.
Please note: A travel cot is provided but space is very limited in the bedrooms and so beds may need to be pushed to one side to make room.
Storage: Cycle storage provided.
Offers: Holiday Cottage guests have free entry to Felbrigg Hall and selected local National Trust properties during their stay (listings in cottage welcome folder).
The ancient kingdom of East Anglia has preserved much of its unspoilt character, rural landscape, architecture and traditions with attractions ranging from the University city of Cambridge and the Cathedral city of Ely, to glorious, often deserted, sandy beaches, lots of seaside fun, outdoor pursuits and the unspoilt waterways of The Broads. National Trust places in East Anglia are equally varied, ranging from the magnificent Blickling Hall in Norfolk, the impressive rotunda at Ickworth, near Bury St. Edmunds, the elegant Anglesey Abbey, to the dramatic coastline at Dunwich Heath, with its neighbouring RSPB sanctuary and the Anglo-Saxon royal burial site at Sutton Hoo.