The Mustard Yellow Room
from £65 /night help
B&B | 1 bedrooms | sleeps 2
New Inn Brilley, once a Pub and an Inn dates back to the early 1800's, full of character, with beams, flag stone floors the Old Range and the hatch where once the beer and cider was served is still there... Is surrounded by fields, few hens, ducks and guinea fowls roaming about, peace and quiet reigns here with stunning views that induces relaxation by its nature...
The Mustard Yellow Room Overlooks the front garden, it is quite spacious with a table and armchair, and it is situated right next to the Shared bathroom
PLEASE NOTE The Mustard Yellow Room and the Pink room SHARE THE SAME BATHROOM
|Size||Sleeps up to 2, 1 bedrooms|
|Will consider||Short breaks (1-4 days)|
|Nearest Amenities||9 km|
|Nearest travel links||Nearest airport: Bristol 141 km, Nearest railway: Hereford 35 km|
|Notes||Some pets are welcome - please contact the owner, No smoking at this property|
Features and Facilities
|General||Central heating, Wi-Fi available|
|Rooms||1 bedroom, 1 bathrooms of which 1 Family bathrooms|
|Furniture||Double beds (1)|
|Other||Linen provided, Towels provided|
|Outdoors||Shared garden, BBQ|
|Further details outdoors|
The New Inn is set within a few fields, approximately three acre of grounds. The Old Cow Shed, now serves as a sitting space over a cup of tea.. with next to it the Lha-Khang the Hall for exercise, with a decking in front a place to relax and enjoy the view, the few hens and ducks provide lovely healthy eggs for our breakfasts... further down the Mongolian Yurt standing in the more so woodland area on its private decking, provides cosy space with its wood burner, sleeps 6, ideal for families with kids and animals... There are various spaces, corners where one can be quite private if wanted to, to contemplate the view and surrounding ... there also is a small but very special meditation space 'Gompa' with spiritual reading material.
Overall within the grounds of New Inn Brilley, there is the possibility to accommodate up to 16 people in comfortable however different settings to suit people with different inclinations.. A family or friends in groups of 6 with more so private existences, and the B&B offers a more attended service. Whichever suitable however there is also the option for all to request lunch or dinner prepared for them, of course this would incur an extra charge.
The Herefordshire region
The River Wye winds down through the valley through spectacular limestone gorge scenery and dense ravine woodlands. Superb wildlife, intriguing archaeological and industrial remains and impressive geological features all make it into one of the most fascinating Areas of Outstanding Natural Beauty.
Designated in 1971, this unique landscape straddles the border between England and Wales.
Historic legacies - Silure (Iron Age) hillforts; Norman castles; the first Cistercian Abbey in Wales and a pioneering industrial heritage in iron; brass; wire; tinplate and copper works.A quarter of Britain's population of lesser horseshoe bats, a growing population of peregrine falcons, goshawks, ravens, rare whitebeam, nightjar and lesser known fish like the shad and twaite..
The life of Whitney, both past and present, has been dominated by the river Wye. The remains of Whitney Castle, which was built to guard the Welsh border, were washed away by floods. So too, were three stone toll bridges crossing the river to Clifford. The present bridge, part stone and part timber, dates from 1802. Traffic crossing it still has to pay the toll in the old tradition. During the holiday season, groups of canoeists can be seen at the bridge ‘putting-in’ their canoes for a trip up or down the river. Angling is also an attraction on this stretch of water and from the bridge itself.
The Church of St Peter and St Paul was built in the nineteenth century from the stones of an earlier church that was washed away together with the rectory by floodwaters. ‘Wardour House’ at the end of the church drive and ‘West Hills’ to the east of the church are both former rectories.
Today, farming is the major local occupation, the farmers mainly being tenants of the Whitney Court Estate. Many stone houses in the vicinity, which were built for farm workers are now restored and privately owned.
So many more places of interest amongst, Visit Hereford Churches, National Trust gardens The Weir Gardens,Kilpeck - famous for its stone carvings, Abbey Dore - famous for its 12th century Cistercian Abbey
Abbey Dore Court Garden,Arthurs Stone, Dorstone - prehistoric site on Dorstone Hill overlooking the Golden Valley and across to the Black Mountains, Mediaeval Pembridge, Old Chapel Gallery, Pembridge
The small breeds farm park
The full Hay Festival programme is now on sale.
31 MAY—10 JUNE 2012, This summer Hay Festival celebrates its 25th festival with a stunning programme of international writers and thinkers. Hay Fever - our festival for families and children is packed with favourite authors and workshops. And we have a new late music club The Sound Castle. We look forward to welcoming you to Hay.
With 410 events, 6 stages, 165 speakers, 10 days, 150 bands. HOW THE LIGHT GETS IN, the world’s largest philosophy and music festival, is back in the glorious setting of Hay. It takes place in the first ten days in June including both the postponed May and Jubilee bank holidays – a great chance to get away.
Availability Your dates are available
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Calendar last updated:18 Nov 2014
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