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House | 10 bedrooms | sleeps 22

Key Info
  • Great for children of all ages 5
  • Car not necessary
  • Some pets are welcome - please contact the owner
  • Private garden

2 Adjoining town houses for rent. Accommodation appointed to very high standard - suitable for large groups up to 22-24 people.

Perfect location for visiting Oxford, Cotswold, Staffordshire or stop over on your way up north since its 5mins from M40 Junction 11.

8 double rooms (4 of which large master en-suites); 2 single rooms. 2 fully fitted kitchens, modern well appointed bathrooms. Fully equipped with wifi broadband access, flat screen TVs, ample off street parking, well attended gardens.

Size: Sleeps up to 24, 10 bedrooms (8 bathrooms), Additional sofa beds available

Will consider: Corporate lets / Short breaks / Long Lets /

Access: Car not necessary / 2mins walk to local transport links

Restrictions: pets allowed (on one Prop) - Extra charges apply

No smoking inside the the property

Suitability: Suitable for children of all ages / Children's play area within the site

Wheelchair Access: Yes

Notes: No Smoking inside the property

Facilities: Internet available

Self-catering: Yes / Fridge freezer, Over/Hob available

Cutlery, Crockery provided

Cooking utensils provided

General:TV, DVD player

Standard: Kettle, Toaster, Iron & Ironing Board, Hair dryer

Utilities: Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Freezer, Washing machine

Rooms: 10 Bedrooms, 8 bathrooms

4 ensuites / 2 large family bathrooms \ 2 Cloakrooms

Other: Linen and towels provided

Outdoor: Private Gardens / Children Play Area

Heating: The entire property is fitted with modern energy efficient heating system

Appliances: TV & DVD player, Built in cooker with four hobs and extractor, Built in Oven, Microwave, Fridge/Freezer, Washing machine, Kettle, Toaster, Iron, Hair dryer

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Size Sleeps up to 22, 10 bedrooms
Will consider Corporate bookings, Long term lets (over 1 month), Short breaks (1-4 days)
Access Car not necessary, Wheelchair users
Nearest Amenities 1 km
Nearest travel links Nearest airport: Heathrow 96 km, Nearest railway: Banbury 1 km
Family friendly Great for children of all ages, Suitable for people with restricted mobility
Notes Pets welcome, No smoking at this property

Features and Facilities

Luxuries Internet access, DVD player
General Central heating, TV, Safe, Wi-Fi available
Standard Kettle, Toaster, Iron, Hair dryer
Utilities Clothes dryer, Dishwasher, Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Freezer, Washing machine
Rooms 10 bedrooms, 8 bathrooms of which 2 Family bathrooms, 4 En suites and 2 Shower rooms
Furniture 2 Sofa beds, Single beds (18), Double beds (4), Dining seats for 20, Lounge seats for 12
Other Linen provided, Towels provided
Outdoors Balcony or terrace, Private garden, BBQ, Climbing frame, Swing set, Trampoline
Access Parking, Wheelchair users

The Central England/Cotswolds region

The Central England/Cotswolds region

The Central England / Cotswolds / Oxfordshire region

Located in a rural area, on the edge of the Cotswolds, Banbury is a short drive from many beautiful Cotswold towns and visitors staying in our accommodation in Banbury can easily visit places such as Chipping Norton, Woodstock and Blenheim Palace.

The Cotswolds is popular with both the English themselves and visitors from all over the world, the Cotswolds are well-known for gentle hillsides ('wolds'), sleepy villages and for being so 'typically English'.

There are famous cities such as Bath, well-known beautiful towns like Cheltenham and hundreds of delightful villages such as Burford and Castle Combe. Above all, the local honey-coloured limestone, used for everything from the stone floors in the houses to the tiles on the roof, has ensured that the area has a magical uniformity of architecture.

You will see 'Drystone walls' everywhere in the fields. Many were built in the 18th and 19th centuries, a matter of considerable skill as there is no cement to hold the walls together. They represent an important historical landscape and a major conservation feature – and are of course still used by farmers to enclose sheep and cattle.

During the 13-15th centuries, the medieval period, the native Cotswold sheep were famous throughout Europe for their heavy fleeces and high quality of wool. Cotswold wool commanded a high price and the wealth generated by the wool trade enabled wealthy traders to leave their mark by building fine houses and wonderful churches, known as “wool churches”. Even today, the sight of sheep on the hillside is still one of the classic Cotswold images.

Not all villages are well known, and today many still hold their secrets. Amongst the treasures to be found are perhaps a hidden village off the beaten track, perhaps Painswick, Biddestone, Winchcombe or Woodstock, or an unspoilt historic church, such as at Northleach often called the “Cathedral of the Cotswolds” – open the church door and you will discover a hidden world of history.

Today, the larger market towns and villages of the Cotswolds are famous for their shops, such as Stow-on-the-Wold, Cirencester, Chipping Norton and Tetbury.

Oxford

If you're looking for a cultural getaway or a romantic city break then Oxford is a must. Renowned for its history and heritage, exquisite architecture, and ancient University, Oxford sits at the very heart of this rural county. Take time out to enjoy the county's bustling market towns, discover the film and literary connections or simply watch the world go by while sipping a drink by the river.

Widen your horizons by visiting (free) world class museums, family appeal attractions or a variety of festivals held throughout the year catering for all ages and interests.

It's easy to visit Oxfordshire; Oxford is just 15 minutes by train or 30 minutes by frequent bus services from Banbury. Once here, you can visit much of Oxfordshire by public transport including many of the county's picturesque towns and villages.

Banbury

Banbury is a market town and civil parish in the district of Cherwell in northern Oxfordshire, England, located on the River Cherwell. It lies 64 miles northwest of London, 38 miles southeast of Birmingham, 27 miles south of Coventry and 21 miles north northwest of the county town of Oxford.

The name Banbury may be derived from 'Banna', a local Saxon dignitary who is said to have built his stockade here in the 500's. By the time of William the Conqueror 'Banesberie' was mentioned in the Domesday book. In the 13th century it had grown to become an important wool trading centre bringing wealth to the local population. In 1628 the town was ravaged by fire which destroyed many buildings, though some have survived to the present day. The opening of the Oxford Canal in 1790 connecting Banbury with the Midlands bought new industries and growth which continued with the arrival of the railways.

Due to the building of the M40 motorway, Banbury is now a town with good industry. It is now one of the major commuter towns for London, Oxford, Solihull and Birmingham. The M40 also provides local residents access to the Midlands and the southeast.

Banbury has rail services run by Chiltern Railways to Warwick, Birmingham and London Marylebone via the non-electrified Chiltern Main Line running from London Marylebone. It also has services run by First Great Western to Oxford, Reading and London Paddington. Services to other parts of the country are provided by CrossCountry via Birmingham New Street, to Cardiff, Bristol, Gloucester, Leicester, Stansted, as well as direct services to other cities across England and Scotland.

Today Banbury is an expanding market and industrial town experiencing growth as a direct benefit of its proximity to the completed M40 motorway linking London to Birmingham via Oxford. It is home to some major industries such as Alcoa (aluminium products), and Kraft Jacobs Suchard (coffee and custard).

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Asanka N.

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Calendar last updated:11 Nov 2013

Based in United Kingdom

Languages spoken
  • English

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