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Cottage | 4 bedrooms | sleeps 7

Key Info
  • Beach / lakeside relaxation
  • Great for children of all ages
  • No pets allowed

Situated on the sandy beach of picturesque National Trust Village of Cushendun, overlooking the Scottish coast, this is one of our larger cottages. The surrounding garden is ideal for barbecues and the sea is just a short stroll across the sand dunes. A modern fully equipped play park is within walking distance of the cottage.

Ground Floor: combined living/ dining area with wood burning stove, kitchen, double bedroom and bathroom with shower over the bath.

First Floor: king bedroom, one twin bedroom and one single room. The adjacent self-contained Lodge can be rented separately or as a unit.

Strand House does not accept pets.

Size Sleeps up to 7, 4 bedrooms
Will consider Long term lets (over 1 month), Short breaks (1-4 days)
Family friendly Great for children of all ages
Notes No pets allowed, No smoking at this property

Features and Facilities

Luxuries Log fire, DVD player, Sea view
General Central heating, TV, CD player
Standard Kettle, Toaster, Iron, Hair dryer
Utilities Clothes dryer, Dishwasher, Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Freezer, Washing machine
Rooms 4 bedrooms, 1 bathrooms of which 1 Family bathrooms
Furniture Single beds (3), Double beds (2), Cots (1), Dining seats for 7, Lounge seats for 3
Other Linen provided, Towels provided, High chair
Outdoors Shared garden, BBQ
Access Secure parking

The County Antrim region

From the County Antrim town of Larne, rugged cliffs stretch north for 80 miles, broken only by 9 deep green glens, each with its own unique character. First stop, Ballygally, where, no surprise in a land steeped in legend, the hotel is reputed to have a (friendly) ghost.

Winding on past spectacular scenery, solve the mystery of the beech maze at Carnfunnock Country Park. Splash down at the beaches of Ballygally, Glenarm, Carnlough, Cushendall or Cushendun. The Glenarm Estate is certainly worth viewing on its open days. Not far inland is Slemish Mountain, where St. Patrick tended sheep as a young slave.

The coast road becomes even more tortuous, but the views of Scotland are worth it. Glenariff, Queen of the Glens, is fairest of them all with the wild beauty of its waterfalls and trail skirting a sheer plunging gorge. (Glenariff Forest Park)

Cushendall, capital of the Glens, is a lively centre of music, dance and craic. Next stop is Cushendun, a National Trust Preserved village.

Dare you venture further? Whichever route you take, thrills await. White-knuckle cliff road skirting remote Fair Head, or inland to Ballycastle across the mysterious 'vanishing lake'; watery grave to coach and horses way back when.

The Glens are equally famous for their festivals, exemplified by the Heart of the Glens festival at Cushendall in August, where everyone sings and dances from morning to night, and vice-versa. Not to be outdone, Glenarm, Carnlough and Cushendun have festival weeks in July.

The Glens Translated

The names of the Glens evoke their history and features.

Glenarm - glen of the army

Glencloy - glen of the dykes

Glenariff - glen of the plough

Glenballyemon - Edwardstown Glen

Glanaan - glen of the little fords

Glencorp - glen of the dead

Glendun - brown glen

Glenshesk - glen of the sedges (reeds)

Glentaisie - after Taisie, princess of Rathlin Island.

Glens of Antrim

Cushendun village, owned by The National Trust, in the beautiful Glens of Antrim.

A haven for wild life and history. The ideal location for holidays and days out

with a wonderful sandy beach & views across the Irish Sea to Scotland

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Breige C.

90% Response rate

Calendar last updated:03 Oct 2014

Based in United Kingdom

Languages spoken
  • English

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