The Old cider Mill is a detached cider mill conversion next to the owners' home in the village of Caynham. The cottage has a double and a twin, both with en-suites. There is also a ground floor cloakroom. The open plan living area has a kitchen, a dining area and a sitting area. Outside is off road parking for three cars, bike storage and a rear patio garden with furniture. The Old Cider Mill makes a lovely year-round base for exploring Ludlow, Church Stretton, Ironbridge, NT properties, the Long Mynd hills and more.
Two bedrooms: 1 x double with en-suite shower, basin and WC, 1 x twin with TV and en-suite small bath, shower over, basin and WC. Ground floor basin and WC. Character open plan living area with kitchen, dining area and sitting area with gas log-effect stove.
Electric storage heaters with gas stove and solar panel hot water system. Double electric oven, induction hob, microwave, fridge/freezer with chilled water/ice dispenser, washing machine, dishwasher, 2 x TVs with FreeSat, DVD, CD/radio, WiFi. Fuel and power inc. in rent. Bed linen and towels inc. in rent. Travel cot, highchair and stairgate on request. Off road parking for 3 cars. Bike storage. Rear patio garden with furniture and BBQ. Sorry, no pets and no smoking. Shop and pub 1.5 miles.
In the heart of the beautiful Shropshire countryside, amidst the renowned walking and cycling region, is the historic village of Caynham. With evidence of early dwelling on the site, in the form of the outstanding landmark, Caynham Camp, visitors can see this huge Bronze Age/Iron Age earthwork which covers a site of eight acres at the summit, from which wonderful views can be enjoyed. Three miles away is Ludlow where slightly more recent building work can be seen in the intact medieval street patterns of the town. Renowned for several Michelin-starred restaurants, as well as numerous tea-shops, pubs and inns, Ludlow is a great destination for gourmets and food enthusiasts whilst nearby, visitors can enjoy such diverse activities as Ironbridge Gorge, Severn Valley Railway, Berrington Hall and Cardingmill Valley.
A E Houseman once wrote that Shropshire was "the quietest place under the sun" and today the county remains something of a rural idyll, recognised as one of the least crowded and most peaceful regions in England.