Number 2 Pickles Hill is a stone built, mid-terraced cottage in the Pennine village of Oldfield just two miles from Haworth. With two double bedrooms and a family shower room, this cottage can sleep a amximum of three people. The cottage also contains an open plan living area which comprises a kitchen, a dining area and a sitting room with a woodburning stove. To the outside of the cottage is off road parking for two cars and a front garden with outdoor furniture. With strong connections to the life and works of the Bronte sisters in nearby Haworth, Number 2 Pickles Hill is a lovely cottage in a wonderful location.
Two bedrooms: 1 double, 1 x 3/4 double (access from one side only). Shower room with shower cubicle, basin and WC. Open plan living area with kitchen, dining area and sitting area with woodburning stove.
Gas central heating with woodburning stove in sitting room. Electric oven, gas hob, microwave, fridge/freezer, washing machine, TV, DVD, stereo/CD/radio, books/games. Fuel, power and starter pack for woodburning stove inc. in rent. Bed linen and towels inc. in rent. Travel cot and highchair on request. Off road parking by the garage (25 metres from cottage) for two cars, additional roadside parking. Front garden with garden furniture. Sorry, no pets and no smoking. Shops 1 mile, pub 5 mins walk.
Oldfield is a village in the Pennines, just a couple of miles from the large village of Haworth, which was once home to the literary Bronte sisters. Oldfield itself has a good local pub, and there is an 18-hole golf course in nearby Oakworth. Haworth offers more in terms of amenities, with a selection of shops, pubs and eateries, and is also the start for many lovely walks off into the rugged moorland so celebrated in the Bronte sisters works, especially Wuthering Heights. Further afield are the elegant spa town of Harrogate, and the cosmopolitan cities of Leeds and Manchester.
From heather-clad moors and limestone scars, to market towns and the steady pace of country life - the sublime Dales await you! Where else in Britain is it as satisfying to sit and do nothing as it is to explore the numerous pursuits on offer?