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12 December 2017 | Online since 2003
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Kilmorie Smallholding


Property Address: Kilmorie Smallholding, Gloucester Road, Snigs End, Gloucester, GL19 3RQ

Property Type: Self Catering

Price Range: £24 - £30

Email: Click here

Email: 36 + 65 =

Email: sheila-barnfield@supanet.com

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Gloucestershire

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Property Images :
Kilmorie Smallholding_1 Kilmorie Smallholding_2 Kilmorie Smallholding_3
Property Description :

Owner: Sheila Barnfield

Tel: +44 (0)1452 840224

Kilmorie is a Grade II listed chartist smallholding (small farm), modernised and extended now provides cosy, but deceptively spacious all ground floor accommodation.

Built by Fergus O'Connor, founder of the chartist land company, Kilmorie has an interesting history and is in a conservation area.

Quality all ground floor accommodation. All bedrooms having, tea/coffee trays, digital colour TVs, clock radios, H&C, most have full en-suite or private facilities.

There's a guest lounge with digital colour TV, DVD and video, separate dining room looking out onto our large garden where there's seats to sit and relax. Plenty of well off road (secure) parking.

Ideal for the elderly or less able, been all ground floor there are not stairs only 2 steps into dining room and one bedroom.

Children (or adults!) may enjoy meeting (or helping with) our Shetland pony and free range hens who provide excellent eggs for breakfast!! Our animals are organically fed and roam freely. You are welcome to take a stroll around our gardens and paddocks and spot the varied wildlife and birds we encourage to visit. Or take a walk on countryside waymarked footpaths and Bridlepaths that start at Kilmorie. We have stables/grazing, your pony can stay too.

Ideally situated for many places of interest:- beautiful scenery of: The Cotswolds, The Malvern Hills, Royal Forest of Dean, Wye Valley.

There are four castles, falconary centre, farm parks, many museums and four rivers.

Newent 6 miles, Tewkesbury (with River Avon and River Severn) 7 miles, olde worlde town of Ledbury 8 miles. Cheltenham and Great Malvern both 14 miles. City of Gloucester 7 miles, Hereford and Worcester both 22 miles.

So, so much within an easy drive from here!

Easy to find, we are 4 miles from Junction 2 of the M50.

Accept ChildrenGarden PatioGround Floor BedroomParking On-SiteServes BreakfastStablingWorking FarmAccept ChildrenGround Floor BedroomServes BreakfastStablingWorking FarmGarden PatioParking On-Site



Property Location :

Things to see and do in Gloucestershire :
Beverston Castle
Beverston Castle

Roughly pentagonal castle built in 1229, with round towers and a twin-tower gatehouse which may well be later. From about 1330 the castle was much altered by the addition of a large square corner tower, a domestic block associated with it and a smaller square tower, the latter of C15 date. All that remains is one tower from the gatehouse and rubble from later buildings.


Cattle Country Adventure Park
Cattle Country Adventure Park

Cattle Country in Berkeley, Gloucestershire is a great day out come rain or shine for children, and adults too. Best known for its indoor and outdoor play equipment, Cattle Country has a whole range of things to do and many animals to see. Whenever the park is closed to the public, private parties can be booked for exclusive use of the park.


Cheltenham Festival
Cheltenham Festival

The Cheltenham Festival is the most prestigious meeting in the National Hunt racing calendar in the United Kingdom, and has race prize money second only to the Grand National. It is an event where many of the best British and Irish trained horses race against each other, the extent of which is relatively rare during the rest of the season. The festival takes place annually in March at Cheltenham Racecourse in Cheltenham, Gloucestershire. The meeting is often very popular with Irish visitors, mostly because of that nation's affinity with horse racing, but also because it often coincides with Saint Patrick's Day.


Cotswold Motoring Museum
Cotswold Motoring Museum

Located in the beautiful Cotswold village of Bourton-on-the-Water, the Cotswold Motoring Museum is a fascinating journey through the 20th Century. Though the main focus is on motoring, the Museum is full of the everyday paraphernalia that made motoring so popular including picnic sets from the 1920s, alongside caravans, radio sets, gramophones and knitted swimsuits.


Forest of Dean
Forest of Dean

The Forest of Dean is a geographical, historical and cultural region in the western part of the county of Gloucestershire, England. The area is characterised by over 110 square kilometers of mixed woodland, one of the surviving ancient woodlands in England.


Gloucester Cathedral
Gloucester Cathedral

Worship has taken place in this wonderful building for 900 years and it continues as a place of prayer and Christian pilgrimage. We look forward to welcoming you to our wonderful cathedral! There is plenty to see, with exhibitions and guided tours so you can make the most of your visit.


Owlpen Manor
Owlpen Manor

Owlpen Manor is a Tudor Grade I listed manor house of the Mander family, situated in the village of Owlpen in the Stroud district in Gloucestershire, England.


Sudeley Castle
Sudeley Castle

Sudeley Castle gardens are remarkable for the extraordinary depth and wealth of the sublime and beauty that lies within their bounds. Set in the midst of the Cotswold Hills, the house and gardens have grown for over 300 years around the picturesque ruins of the old castle and walls of an old Tithe barn. Today old roses and clematis festoon these ancient walls and abound in formal gardens studded and framed with voluminous blocks of topiary yews and boxwood. The gardens, restored and redesigned in the 19th century by Emma Dent and in the 20th century by Lady Ashcombe, bring to life the magic of the places where Katherine Parr would have strolled alongside the tragic Lady Jane Grey.


The Eight Bells
The Eight Bells

The Eight Bells was originally built in the 14th century to house the stonemasons that built St. James’ church and was later used to store the peel of eight bells that were hung in the church tower – hence its name. The Inn was rebuilt using most of the original stone and timbers during the 17th century. What exists today is an outstanding example of a traditional Cotswolds Inn. Only 50m off Chipping Campden’s bustling High Street (so free from town centre and road noise) we are just a short stroll from all places of interest within the Town.


The International Centre for Birds of Prey
The International Centre for Birds of Prey

The Conservation of Birds of Prey and their habitats through public education, captive breeding, treatment and rehabilitation of wild injured birds of prey. Research for understanding, health and the conservation of all birds of prey.