This stone-built mid-terrace cottage is located in a pretty courtyard development on the edge of the bustling market town of Richmond. This property, converted from a former coach house, provides comfortable accommodation in a peaceful setting, just a few minutes' walk from the town centre and the river. With an open plan living area and a sunny patio â€“ perfect for sitting out and enjoying an evening meal â€“ this property makes a wonderful base for a family or two couples. The amenities and activities on offer in Richmond are close by and the surrounding countryside is full of other fascinating things to see and do.
Two bedrooms: 1 x double, 1 x twin. Bathroom with bath, shower over, basin and WC. Open plan living area with kitchen, dining area and sitting area with electric fire.
Gas central heating with electric fire in sitting area. Electric cooker, microwave, fridge, shared access to washing machine and tumble dryer, TV, DVD, video, CD/radio, small library of books/games. Fuel and power inc. in rent. Bed linen inc. in rent. Front patio area with furniture. Ample off road parking in designated parking area approx. 70 metres from property. One well-behaved dog welcome. Sorry, no smoking. Shop 5 mins walk, pub 15 mins walk. Note: Max. 4 inc. infants.
Situated at the entrance to Swaledale, the ancient market town of Richmond boasts cobbled streets and narrow alleys -or 'wynds' - that have evolved over nine centuries. The town itself grew up around the local castle; a Norman fortress dating back to 1071 that is situated high above the river. Even the name 'Richmond' can be traced to the fortification, as 'Riche-mont' literally means 'strong hill'. Within the town narrow streets and alleys radiate from the cobbled Market Place which is still home a weekly market and monthly farmer's market whilst throughout the rest of the week visitors can enjoy numerous shops, pubs and restaurants.
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?