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Anglers Rest

from £99 /night help Price for guests, Nights approx:

Excellent 5/5 

10 reviews

from £99 /night help Price for guests, Nights approx:

Estimated nightly price based on a weekly stay. Excludes fees (if applicable). Enter your dates to see the total cost.

House / 3 bedrooms / sleeps 6

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House / 3 bedrooms / sleeps 6

Key Info
  • Beach / lakeside relaxation
  • Great for children of all ages
  • Car advised
  • Pets welcome
  • Private garden

Situated on the edge of the atmospheric sheep studded Romney Marsh and just a few minutes walk from the beautiful Camber Sands, Anglers Rest is the perfect place from which to explore the diverse natural landscapes and historic attractions in this picture postcard corner of Britain.

Cottage Summary

Sleeps 6 people

Baby friendly - High chair, stair gate and travel cot supplied

Pet friendly

3 min walk to beach

5 minute drive to Rye

1.5 hours from London

Tassimo coffee machine

Outdoor decked patio with picnic table & deck chairs

Parking for 2 cars

Entertainment

Wi-Fi - Wireless Broadband

32' HD Flat Screen TV in living room with Freeview, BluRay/DVD player

Wii games console

Ipod docking station

Selection of DVDs, board games & books

BBQ & fire pit

Anglers Rest in Camber Sands is located just a few minutes walk to the famous sand dunes that enclose the wonderful sandy beach. With so much to do on your doorstep in this historic corner of the country, makes Anglers Rest the perfect location for a family holiday or short break any time of the year. With many castles, historic sites, water sports, golf and of course the huge sandy beach, the location of this modern character holiday cottage will keep all ages entertained.

This beautiful weather boarded holiday cottage has been furnished and equipped to the highest standard, combining modern luxuries with traditional design for the perfect seaside retreat at the UK's finest sandy beach. The windows have been fitted with modern shutters and there are many coastal pictures in keeping with its seaside location.

The open plan fitted kitchen and dining room is fully equipped with everything you need to prepare home cooked meals for the family. The dining area with table and chairs leads out into the large enclosed garden through the french doors - a real sun trap. You can make the most of the sunny days with some alfresco dining with the BBQ and soak up the sun on one of the deck chairs. When the sun starts to go down, relax next to the fire pit with a glass of wine from one of the local vineyards and listen to the crackle of the fire and the waves lapping the shore.

The living room has been furnished with two comfy sofas and an arm chair and has been equipped with an HD TV, DVD player and a selection of dvd's, Ipod docking station and Wii games console to keep everyone happy after a day on the beach or visiting the many historical sights. Angler's Rest also benefits from broad band so that you can still check up on those emails!

There is also a ground floor WC with porthole mirrors and luxury hand soap.

Head upstairs and you will find the master bedroom complete with double bed, built in wardrobes, so that you have plenty of space to hang your holiday clothes and luxury en-suite bathroom.

The bright and airy second bedroom is furnished with a double bed, walk in wardrobe, chest of drawers and a bow-bay window with views to the sand dunes.

The third bedroom is equipped with bunk beds and a storage unit, perfect for children.

The family bathroom with white suite completes the upstairs of this luxury cottage beside the sea.

Whether you're looking to build sand castles with your children or help them explore fascinating rock pools, Camber Sands offers the country's most spectacular sandy beach and paddling-friendly waters right on the doorstep of Anglers Rest.

Holidays with young children and toddlers means lots of bulky luggage, high chair, travel cot etc, so to ease the load Anglers Rest has been specially equipped with baby friendly features such as a high chair, stair gate, travel cot to help lighten the load when taking the little ones on holiday with you.

Anglers Rest is perfectly located on the East Sussex/Kent border allowing you to explore two of England's loveliest and most historic counties, East Sussex's 1066 Country and Kent's Garden of England. Being only one and a half hours from London you can also make the most of what the capital has to offer, take in a show in the West End, shop in Oxford Street or visit the many iconic sites.

Anglers Rest is just a short walk from Camber Sands. This wide, dune enclosed sandy beach is over 2 miles long and is the perfect spot in which to breathe in the exhilarating sea air. The village and dunes were once the haunt of smugglers, whose ill-gotten gains accounted for the prosperity of neighbouring Rye.

This beautiful Camber Sands holiday cottage offers easy access to the UK's finest beach, ideal for flying kites, making sand castles and spending relaxing family time. This wide open space is popular with windsurfers, bathers and horse riders and there is a network of footpaths and cycle routes criss-crossing the nearby wildlife reservation.

Nearby Rye has a rich and colourful history. Its cobbled streets, enchanting church and beautifully preserved buildings are proof of the towns' importance as a medieval Cinque Port.

Rye played an important part in the defence of the realm. Local fortifications like Camber Castle are now popular tourist attractions. Perched on a hill overlooking the marshes, Rye is the perfect place to explore, shop and eat out. Its charming ancient streets are filled with a great selection of independent retailers, restaurants, pubs and a weekly market.

With the blend of tradition and culture in Rye and the beauty and tranquillity of Camber Sands, Anglers Rest is ideally positioned to enjoy the very best this unique corner of England has to offer.

Size Sleeps up to 6, 3 bedrooms
Will consider Corporate bookings, Long term lets (over 1 month)
Access Car advised
Family friendly Great for children of all ages
Notes Pets welcome, No smoking at this property

Features and Facilities

Luxuries DVD player
General Central heating, TV, Wi-Fi available
Standard Kettle, Toaster, Iron, Hair dryer
Utilities Clothes dryer, Dishwasher, Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Freezer, Washing machine
Rooms 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms of which 1 Family bathrooms and 1 En suites
Furniture Double beds (2), Single beds (2), Cots (1), Dining seats for 6, Lounge seats for 6
Other Linen provided, Towels provided, High chair
Outdoors Private garden, BBQ
Access Parking, Not suitable for wheelchair users

The East Sussex region

East Sussex is part of the ancient kingdom of the South Saxons who established themselves during the 5th Century AD after the departure of the Romans. The area had been populated for many thousands of years before then. There is an abundance of archaeological remains, especially in the upland areas. The area's position on the coast has also meant that there were a number of invaders, those of which included the Romans and later the Normans.

From a geological point of view East Sussex is part of the southern anticline of the Weald. The South Downs, a range of moderate chalk hills which run across the southern part of the county from west to east and which are mirrored in Kent by the North Downs. To the north lie parallel valleys and ridges, the highest of which is the Weald itself.

Over a thousand years of history have formed the county of East Sussex with its green fields having been the sites of many great battles. East Sussex is studded with castles. Hastings Castle was built in 1066 straight after the invasion on top of the cliff that now overlooks Hastings Old Town. It was rebuilt in stone in 1070 as the first permanent Norman castle in the country. Pevensey Castle is four miles north-east of Eastbourne. William the Conqueror seized the Roman fort at Pevensey after beating the English at the Battle of Hastings. Bodium Castle north of Hastings, was built in the 14th century, one of the few examples of a castle built for a private citizen. Incapable of being defended against cannon fire, it surrendered when attacked. The Parliamentarians were ordered to dismantle it, so it remained a ruin until partially restored in the 19th century. In 1917 Lord Curzon purchased and restored the castle. It is now owned by the National Trust.

Earlier industries have included fishing, iron-making, and the wool trade, all of which have since fell into decline. Today, with the main towns being popular seaside resorts, East Sussex's main industry is the tourist trade.

There are wide open spaces from the beaches and cliff tops of the coast to the chalk hills and meadows of the South Downs. There are narrow cobbled alleyways and elegant Regency squares, along with medieval cottages and fairytale castles. The mixture of glorious gardens, picturesque old villages, stylish bars and restaurants and fun nightlife are what makes East Sussex such a special place. It is here where you can relive a Norman battle, visit an Indian-style royal palace, go llama trekking, find a 69m long chalk man on a hillside and dine on a 1920's Golden Arrow steam train, and all in the space of a day.

East Sussex is a fascinating mix of sleek city pleasures, laid-back beach life and unspoilt countryside. It is historic, wild and sophisticated, exotic and traditional, all at the same time.

Camber

Camber Sands beach is a two-and-a-half mile stretch of golden sands enclosed by picturesque dunes only two hour's drive from central London. It is being newly rediscovered as a UK holiday destination of choice and was voted number 9 of the 100 Best Beaches in the World by The Sunday Times Travel Magazine. The unspoilt beauty of the beach as well as its sheer size have made it a popular location for fashion photo shoots and films including doubling as the Sahara Desert in a 'Carry On' film and as the Dunkirk evacuation beaches in several war epics. At low tide the sea can be as much as half a mile from the dunes which makes it a popular location for horse-riding and kite-buggying. The clean and shallow water makes it ideal for children.

With constant winds coming straight off the sea and from the vast expanse of the Romney Marshes, Camber has become a popular destination for water sports enthusiasts whilst the west winds and shallow sea make it a great place for kite-surfing. Windsurfing, kitesurfing, waterski-ing, wakeboarding and jet ski-ing are all available locally either from the beach or on a large coastal lake just outside Camber. There is also sailing on the river Rother 3 miles from Camber.

For swimming, the beach boasts a yellow flag award from the MCS, the highest UK award for water quality standards. Golf lovers are well catered for with an impressive 44 courses within a 30 mile radius. Tennis courts and bicycle hire are also available locally. There are many local walks with natural and historical points of interest.

The village of Camber has a couple of pubs including The Dunes café and restaurant, and the award-winning The Place at the Beach Bar and Grill offering a range of delicious dishes made from local, free range and organic ingredients. The Rye Bay Beach Cafe has also recently opened, offering guests a further dining option within a few minutes stroll of the house. The delightful, medieval town of Rye (4 miles from Camber) also offers an excellent selection of pubs, cafés and restaurants. Alternatively buy and barbecue your own fresh seafood!

Situated on the edge of Romney Marsh just a few miles from the sea, Rye is the perfect place from which to explore diverse natural landscapes on foot, by bicycle or boat.

The popular summer destination of Camber Sands is nearby, offering a huge expanse of white sandy beach and a large dune system to explore.

The area is of historic military interest, being the location for a variety of fortifications from the 16th, 17th and 20th centuries. There is also a disused lifeboat station, which once housed the Mary Stanford lifeboat, tragically lost at sea in 1928 with no survivors.

Although called Camber Castle, the 16th century fort is actually situated between Rye Harbour and Winchelsea. At the time of construction, the site was a shingle spit offering protection to Rye Bay and the approaches to the local towns. The area has since silted up over time and is now situated inland. Camber Castle opens to the public on the first Saturday of July, August and September at 2pm and as part of guided

walks around Rye Harbour Nature Reserve (see events page).

Rye Bay offers excellent sailing throughout the year and the rivers Rother and Tilling are both popular with canoeists. The Royal Military Canal passes through Rye. Winchelsea Beach is a small community located at the foot of the hill upon which stands Winchelsea. It is largely residential but the long shingle beach offers magnificent views across the Rye Bay and Rother estuary.

For walkers several long distance footpaths pass through Rye – 1066 Country Walk, High Weald Landscape Trail, Saxon Shore Way and Royal Military Canal Path. Stretching for 32 miles from Seabrook in Kent to Cliff End in East Sussex, the Royal Military Canal passes through Rye offering visitors lots of opportunities for boating and fishing. The canal was originally designed as a defensive structure for keeping out invaders rather than for navigation. Now a popular waterway, walkers and cyclists share the towpath that runs alongside, enjoying the surrounding scenery and wildlife.

Romney Marsh is a huge wetland lying to the east of Rye and the home for several rural communities. Having been reclaimed gradually over the centuries, agriculture and sheep farming in particular, now thrives on the marsh.

Dungeness is a large shingle headland sheltering the Romney Marsh from the sea. Dominated by a modern nuclear power station, there are also two lighthouses and a quirky village of mainly wooden houses in the area. The artist and film director Derek Jarman moved to Dungeness in the late eighties where he created a magnificent garden of metal sculptures before passing away in 1994.

The Romney, Hythe and Dymchurch narrow gauge railway links the terminals of Dungeness and Hythe in Kent, passing through Romney, Dymchurch and several other stops along the way. The line was constructed in the 1920s using rails just 15 inches apart and all ten of the original one-third full size steam locomotives built between 1925 and 1937 still run to a seasonal timetable.

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Sleeps 6

    from £99 /night help

    Estimated nightly price based on a weekly stay. Excludes fees (if applicable). Enter your dates to see the total cost.

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      You're booking with

      Richard Smith (Property Manager Beside The Sea Holidays)

      • 6 Years listed

      90% Response rate

      Calendar last updated:24 Jul 2015

      Based in United Kingdom

      Languages spoken
      • English

      Payment accepted

      Paypal accepted

      Credit cards accepted

      Landline
      +44 (0) 1797 227308

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