The Coach House is in a hilltop position with unspoilt country views - this photograph is taken from the Owners' garden.
The Coach House is part of an old coaching courtyard.
Outside there is an enclosed patio with rural views beyond the owner's garden.
There is a really homely living room with a wood burning stove for out of season breaks.
French windows lead directly out onto the patio.
The open plan layout of the ground floor has plenty of room for this farmhouse dining table
This is the courtyard entrance to The Coach House - through the middle door.
There is a little galley style kitchen off the living area.
Another view of the ground floor so that you can see the seating and eating areas.
Looking towards the Coach House with its sheltered private patio.
This is the double bedroom, with a king size bed,  on the ground floor.
The ground floor double bedroom is really spacious and light.
Another view of this bedroom.
This is the twin bedroom also on the ground floor. There is a bathroom just across the corridor.
Upstairs is a further double bedroom, a high ceilinged spacious room with a super-king sized bed
Another view of the first floor bedroom
This is the bathroom on the first floor, it can be used as the dedicated bathroom for the first floor bedroom as there is another bathroom downstairs for those two bedrooms
This is the ground floor bathroom.
As you arive at the property, you drive through this entrance into the old courtyard.  The Old Coach House is then to the left.
Glastonbury Tor is an iconic landmark in Somerset. It is well worth the steep walk to the top.
The Strode Arms in Cranmore, just a couple of miles away and in the Good Pub Guide.
Wells, an historic Cathedral City, has plenty to offer for a great day out.
Wells Cathedral is a short distance away.
The National Trust gardens at Stourhead are not far.
You can enjoy the stunning sunsets from this property.
This is the courtyard entrance to the cottage.
This is the pretty country lane leading to the cottage - this is a lovely area for walking.
The entrance from the lane.
Another view of the setting for The Coach House, taken from the far side of the Owners' garden.

The Coach House

2643

6.5 miles E of Wells / Sleeps 6 + cot

30% off for parties of 4 + cot or less at certain times of the year, view offer...

7 Nights from £500 - £1150

The location of attractions is intended only as a guide. Distances are 'as the crow flies'.

Nearest pub

Poachers Pocket (1 ¼ miles)

Set in the heart of beautiful Somerset, this pub offers good home made food, an extensive wine list and local ales. The gardens have lovely views and in the winter you can warm up next to the roaring open fires.

Nearest beach

Burnham-on-Sea Beach (22 miles)

Boasting England's shortest pier, this forms part of the seven-mile stretch of sand between Burnham-on-Sea and Brean. All that you'd expect from a classic British seaside resort beach, complete with donkey rides and entertainment for the kids in summer, plus all facilities nearby.

Nearest walk

Doulting Church Walk (350 yards)

Follow Farm Road over the East Somerset Railway Bridge and then head along a footpath across fields. Cross the A361 and go into the churchyard of the 12th century St Aldhelm's church. Check out the crystal clear waters of the well below the church, reputed to have healing powers. Take the footpath up Ingsdons Hill and join the East Mendip Way towards Shepton Mallet. Turn left onto Bodden Lane and cross the A361 again. If you are ready for a refreshment stop, pop into the Charlton House Hotel before continuing south along Frog Lane, through Bullimore Farm and up to the ridge where you can enjoy lovely views over the Somerset Levels. Walk east along the ridge back to the starting point or follow one of the many footpaths across Doulting Sheep Sleight to vary the length of your walk. Approximately 4 miles.

Nearest town

Shepton Mallet (2 ¼ miles)

This ancient market town had woolly beginnings (Shepton meaning 'sheep enclosure'), the medieval wool trade giving way to the cider production it is known for today. Lots of historic architecture remains and the Shepton Mallet Festival takes to the streets once a year.

Also nearby

The Royal Bath and West Show (1 ¾ miles)

On the first weekend of June, the country's biggest rural festival takes place. And it's not just livestock. See their Web site for this event and other all year round events.

Stourhead (9 ½ miles)

World famous landscaped gardens with a magnificent lake as centrepiece. Certainly worth a visit to see the classical temples, mystical grottoes and rare, exotic trees. Why not combine a walk around the garden with a visit to the house, restaurant and shop with opening time information available on their Web site.

Rated 5 out of 5 stars
Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Mrs Pascoe October 2014

Magical!

This is the most beautiful place you can imagine - the walk around the lake, dropping into the various buildings and grottoes, is breathtaking. All I can say is you really must visit.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Mr Merriman September 2013

Superb

A wonderful must in Dorset. Great gardens and interesting house. Well worth a visit.

Glastonbury Tor (8 ¾ miles)

Why not take a walk up this iconic, legendary Tor? Well worth the effort, you will have spectacular views across 3 counties. Dogs must be on a lead and there are no public conveniences.

Rated 5 out of 5 stars
Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Mrs Pascoe December 2014

Breathtaking (!)

It's well worth the initially steep climb up the tor for the amazing panoramic views from the summit - we parked in Glastonbury itself, walked up through the town and past the Chalice Well to tackle the steepest slope first, which meant an easier walk down the 'back' of the tor and a stroll through countryside to get back to the top of the town. Plenty of tea shops and cafes to refuel at when you get back!

The Strode Arms (1 ½ miles)

Housed within a beautiful Somerset stone building, the pretty exterior is in-keeping with the village surroundings and reflected in the duck pond out front.

The Three Horseshoes Inn (3 ¼ miles)

Set In the beautiful village of Batcombe, this 400 year old county pub uses fresh, local and seasonal produce to create a changing menu with both modern and traditional pub classic food. With a spacious bar and lovely dining room, this pub caters for all and is child and dog friendly.

Rated 5 out of 5 stars
Rated 5 out of 5 stars

February 2012

Review by C. Pimiento

Chanced upon a great place near Bruton - The Three Horseshoes Batcombe - oldy wordly. Just a great pub - had a great lunch then went for a walk - Beautiful 5 stars

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