Farmhouse / 1 bedrooms / sleeps 4

Key Info
  • Beach / lakeside relaxation
  • Nearest beach 15 km
  • Child friendly
  • Car advised
  • No pets allowed

The accommodation is a 1 bedroom self-contained annex to the main house and is available on a self catering basis. It has a large double bedroom, a handmade kitchen with all facilities, a toilet/shower room and a lounge/dining room with a fantastic picture window looking out over the farm and valley. The lounge also has a bed settee which can be used for children if desired.

The annex is part of the main house at Little Snodwell Farm, which is a grade II listed thatched Devon longhouse dating back to 1750. Little Snodwell Farm is a small organic farm with pedigree dairy goats, rare breed pigs & sheep and a selection of chickens, ducks and turkeys.

Guests are more than welcome to watch or help with feeding the animals, collecting the eggs or even milking the very friendly goats. We can also provide milk, eggs, cheese, bacon and sausages for the perfect breakfast with zero food miles! We also have a hot tub available with fantastic views.

Size Sleeps up to 4, 1 bedrooms
Rooms 1 bedroom, 1 bathrooms of which 1 family bathroom
Nearest beach Beer, Axmouth or Lyme Regis 15 km
Access Car advised
Nearest Amenities 5 km
Nearest travel links Nearest airport: Exeter airport is just 15 minutes awayby car 15 km, Nearest railway: Either Axminster of Honiton are just 10 minutes aw 5 km
Family friendly Great for children of all ages
Notes No pets allowed, No smoking at this property

Features and Facilities

Luxuries Jacuzzi or hot tub, DVD player
General Central heating, TV
Standard Kettle, Toaster
Utilities Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Freezer
Furniture Double Beds (1), Sofa Beds (1), Dining seats for 4, Lounge seats for 4
Other Linen provided, Towels provided
Outdoors Shared garden, BBQ, Climbing frame, Swing set, Trampoline
Access Secure parking, Not suitable for wheelchair users

The England region

With one of Britain's most stirring coastlines and a landscape that has remained largely unspoiled for centuries, Devon's eastern corner is a rural retreat that combines surprising contrasts and hidden delights.

Although the region is dominated by the historic cathedral city of Exeter, capital of the southwest, it incorporates secluded villages, sweeping river valleys, tree-lined hilltops and a not-to-be-missed seaside experience.

Its entire Channel coastline, from Orcombe Point, near Exmouth, to the county's border with Dorset, is part of the 95-mile 'Jurassic Coast', one of the UK's World Heritage sites. Beautiful and awe-inspiring, its red sandstone cliffs have yielded many fossils and dinosaur remains.

Ladram and Sidmouth have important sites dating to the Triassic period while the area around Lyme Regis, on the Dorset border, was where the pioneer palaeontologist Mary Anning found the first remains of the giant flying reptile Ichthyosaurus. The great cliffs are not just the haunts of fossils. Hereabouts the climate is so mild that palm trees flourish - as do holiday activities.

The resort of Sidmouth, for example, has almost 500 listed buildings as well as a fine, mile-long main beach and a second beach known as Jacob's Ladder.

Old fishing villages such as Beer lie in the sheltered coves that proved perfect hideaways for bands of old-fashioned smugglers; Beer Head soars to over 400 feet and has the most westerly chalk cliffs on the Channel coast.

The former Roman port of Exmouth was one of the first seaside resorts to be made popular in the late 18th century, playing host to luminaries like Lord Nelson and the Romantic poet Lord Byron.

Most of inland east Devon is so naturally beautiful it is divided into two areas of outstanding natural beauty, including the Blackdown Hills in the northeast.


The Blackdown Hills form a tranquil, beautiful, and relatively isolated landscape on the Devon and Somerset border. Steep ridges, high plateau, valleys and springs create a charming mosaic of countryside dotted with farms, villages and ancient features.

This special place is home to wildlife and people, with valuable habitats existing alongside living, working communities. Unique geology creates an exceptional environment where rare plant, insect and invertebrate species can flourish.

The Blackdown Hills have been protected as an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty (AONB) since 1991.