26th July to 2nd August has just become available (15th July)
Recently renovated detached 3 bedroom cottage on the edge of the village of Angarrack with views over the village. Beaches on the north coast 3 miles, Penzance 9 miles
The property has a lounge/diner with wood pellet burner and log fire, to the rear of the property is the kitchen with 4 ring hob and double oven, dishwasher, washing machine, microwave. There is also a downstairs bathroom with bath and shower.
|Size||Sleeps up to 6, 3 bedrooms|
|Nearest beach||4.8 km|
|Will consider||Corporate bookings, Long term lets (over 1 month), Short breaks (1-4 days)|
|Nearest travel links||Nearest airport: Newquay 55.6 km|
|Family friendly||Great for children of all ages|
|Notes||Pets welcome, No smoking at this property|
|Luxuries||Log fire, Internet access, DVD player|
|General||Central heating, TV, Wi-Fi available|
|Standard||Kettle, Toaster, Iron, Hair dryer|
|Utilities||Dishwasher, Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Freezer, Washing machine|
|Rooms||3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms of which 1 Family bathrooms and 1 En suites|
|Furniture||Single beds (4), Double beds (1), Cots (1), Dining seats for 6, Lounge seats for 6|
|Other||Linen provided, Towels provided, High chair|
|Outdoors||Private garden, BBQ|
|Further details indoors|
Upstairs 3 bedrooms, The master has a double bed and en suite with a shower, each bedroom has a TV with integral DVD player
Outside A drive leads to the front garden and side garden to the rear of the property a paved area with steps leading to a second raised garden
Located in the far west of Great Britain on a peninsula tumbling into the vast Atlantic Ocean, Cornwall is the only county in England bordered by just one other county, its neighbour Devon. So being almost surrounded by the sea, a magnificent coastline wraps around the county for almost 300 miles. Cornwall is also the location of Great Britain's most southerly promontory, The Lizard, and mainland UK’s most westerly point, Land's End, while a few miles off shore and even further west is an archipelago of tiny islands that make up the Isles of Scilly
There are lots of things Cornwall is well loved for; the dramatic coastline with its captivating fishing harbours, the spectacular beaches and the pounding surf that provide a natural playground for a variety of water sports, and then of course who can forget famous Cornish pasties and luscious cream teas?
But there are also lots of things about Cornwall that may surprise you. For instance, the wilderness of captivating Bodmin Moor with its panorama of big skies, fascinating prehistoric remains, great walking trails and more than its fair share of local legends.
There's also the dynamic art scene, inspired by the naturally stunning landscape; and more recently a food scene to rival London and beyond; Cornwall now has a multitude of award-winning local food producers and stellar chefs putting the region well and truly on the gourmet map.
Take a trip around Cornwall and you’ll discover a hugely diverse landscape. In the far west where the sea turns turquoise in the sun, the sand is white and the natural light is sometimes blindingly bright, the land is adorned with a Celtic legacy of standing stones, huge granite chambers and holy wells. In the county’s old industrial heartland, the landscape, recently awarded World Heritage Site status, is dotted with the fascinating remnants of a triumphant mining past illustrating the county’s enormous contribution to the Industrial Revolution with engine houses, museums and miles of recreational trails.
Around the coastline Cornwall’s maritime legacy is never far away where local fishermen land their daily catch of fresh seafood and tall ships, luggers and ketches unfurl their sails in the Cornish breeze. The natural environment, recognised nationally across twelve Areas of Outstanding Natural Beauty is crisscrossed by the spectacular South West coastal footpath providing walkers with miles of gentle strolls and challenging hikes. To the north, a sweep of enormous golden sand bays stretches along the coastline often pummelled by giant Atlantic rollers. Long famed for its perfect surfing conditions, the coastline here is a hub for all kinds of extreme sports from coasteering to zapcat racing and scuba diving to rock climbing. And in the south of Cornwall, fed by rivers from the high moorlands, leafy estuaries empty into the sea surrounded by beautiful gardens that flourish in Cornwall’s mild climate.
Angarrack is a village located in the parish of Gwinear-Gwithian in West Cornwall. The village which is situated in a steep and norrow vally is most famous for the imposing Angarrack Viaduct which still carries trains travelling along the Cornish Mainline Railway accross the Angarrack river.
Angarrack which is shown on maps as far back as the 16th century was formerly a centre of the mining and quarring industry. The steepness of the valley and the fast flowing river led to the construction of 4 mills Trungle, Angarrack mill, Grist mill, and Loggans mill. The Angarrack Inn situated on Steamer's Hill, so called because of the steepness of the valley ows its existance to the Angarrack tim smelting house which once operated nearby.
The name Angarrack comes from the Cornish ' An Garreck' which translates as 'The Rock'
Angarrack is also famous for it's Christmas Lights which draw visitors from far and wide further detail can be found at http://angarrack.info/