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This detached cottage is situated within Sheringham Park and is set in its own enclosed garden on the edge of the wood. Sheringham Park has miles of footpaths and cycling trails and acres of landscaped parkland leading to the cliff tops, coastal paths and Poppyline Steam Railway.
There are numerous trails for walking and cycling p through Sheringham Park estate which boasts fine mature woodlands, gardens and an annual spectacular show of rhododendrons and azaleas. The estate is home to Muntjac, Roe and Red Deer and attracts more than 100 species of birds each year so walks are sure to be eventful and are accessible to you at all times. It has a café and a small country hotel restaurant and bar if you wanted to stop for a well-deserved drink along the way. We have several properties to visit within easy reach of Sheringham and the estate runs plenty of activities including Park Runs.
This is an excellent base for exploring the beautiful North Norfolk coast with extensive beaches, seal watching trips from nearby Blakeney Quay and numerous pretty countryside villages and market towns to discover. We have several properties to visit within easy reach of Sheringham and the estate runs plenty of activities including Park Runs
Heating: Oil central heating included.
Garden: The cottage has an enclosed garden.
Please note: The cottage is adjacent to the Sheringham Visitor Centre and car park.
Some noise may be experienced during opening hours especially during the rhododendron flowering period and during the high season. During these periods, the visitor centre will be open from 10.00 am to 6.00 pm. The park is open every day from dawn until dusk. The cottage has been screened from the visitor centre.
Storage: Cycle storage provided.
Offers: Holiday Cottage guests have free entry to a selection of local National Trust properties during their stay (listings in cottage welcome folder).
Short breaks bookable within 4 weeks of the start date all year at this cottage.
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.