This spacious, detached cottage is in the town of Wallingford in Oxfordshire and sleeps seven people in four bedrooms.
Ninea is a spacious, detached cottage in the town of Wallingford in Oxfordshire. The cottage sleeps seven people in four bedrooms which are made up of a king-size double, a double, a twin and a single room with a pull-out stacker bed. There are also two bathrooms, a cloakroom, a kitchen, a dining room and a sitting room. Outside is a raised terrace with lawned areas, furniture, a summerhouse and a mooring onto the River Thames. There is also off road parking for two cars. Ninea offers families and couples the perfect spot to take a weekend break or a long relaxing holiday
Amenities: Gas central heating. Electric oven and hob, microwave, fridge/freezer, washing machine, dishwasher, TV with FreeSat, DVD, WiFi, selection of games. Bed linen and towels inc. in rent. Fuel and power inc. in rent. Off road parking for 2 cars. Raised terrace with lawned areas, furniture, summerhouse and mooring onto River Thames. Sorry, no pets and no smoking. Shop and pub 3 mins walk. Note: Children over 10 years old only. Note: The raised terrace is open and without balustrade and there are 8 steps down from the terrace to the garden. Note: The mooring is accessed via 4 steps from the garden and is unfenced. Note: The River Thames is deep and can be fast flowing. Note: Due to the raised terrace and river, children must be supervised at all times when outside. Note: No hen/stag or similar.
Region: Visitors to the Cotswolds have long treasured memories of charming towns and villages built from the famous honey-coloured stone, it now boasts a thriving community of contemporary artists working from studios and shops throughout the area.
Town: Wallingford has a history dating back to King Alfred and it was at Wallingford that William the Conqueror crossed the Thames with his army, before marching on London. Wallingford Castle was built at his command to cement it's royal importance, and during its lifetime has played host to many royal visitors including King John, Henry Vl and Edward the Black Prince, to name but a few. Unfortunately, what remains of it now is only impressive earth works but some of the stones were re-used to build the St Mary-le-More Church which can be found near the centre of the town.