Velux windows on both sides of the open-plan living-room allow light to flood in.
Looking towards Little Largin from the entrance lane.
A lovely cosy spot for meals.
The kitchen area is spacious.
The garden and the pergola with its outdoor furniture.
The apartment is a real Tardis, much bigger inside than it looks from the exterior!
Black granite work surfaces set off the white units.
The door leads out to the deck area.
The spacious sitting area.
Feet up and relax with a cup of tea!
Looking from the sitting area to the kitchen/dining area
The wood burner is a lovely addition on cooler days (plus full central heating).
The bedroom...take care with the sloping ceiling on one side of the bed.
There are blinds on the Velux windows.
There is an en suite shower-room.
Looking from the shower-room into the bedroom.
Plenty of space in the shower-room.
The apartment is set above the Owners' triple garage (used as a wood store, not for vehicles).
Little Largin has a deck-area outside the door and a sheltered woodland garden.
Looking from the deck over the Owners' farmland.
The neighbouring woods in springtime, a lovely place to walk.
The farm lane leading to Largin Farm and Little Largin.
There are three Bed and Breakfast bedrooms in Largin Farmhouse (Little Largin is behind the farmhouse).
Some of the inhabitants at Largin Farm on a cold, snowy day.
Another woolly member of Largin Farm.
Boats in the harbour at nearby Looe, from where you can book fishing trips.
Boats waiting for the tide to rise to go into Polperro harbour.
The little beach at Polperro that appears as the tide drops back.
Low tide in Polperro harbour.

Little Largin

2665

8.5 miles N of Polperro / Sleeps 2 + cot (no children from 2 to 16)

7 Nights from £311 - £675

Nearest pub

The London Inn (2 ¾ miles)

Set on the south of Bodmin Moor, you are assured of a warm welcome at this traditional homely pub with its roaring fires, selection of local ales and good home cooking.

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

Mr Wendon August 2017

Great!

A lovely, refreshingly normal pub with excellent food and friendly staff.

Nearest beach

Lansallos Cove (8 miles)

This lovely 'secret' cove is reached by a track that winds down through the woods from the church in the village above. It can also be incorporated as part of a walk on the South West Coast path from Pencarrow Head or Polperro. A small waterfall tumbles down to the left of the cove on the site of an old watermill.

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

Mrs Defries July 2011

Beautiful gentle walk down a shaded woodland path towards a stunning view of the sea, and a shingle/sand beach offering surfing, body boarding, swimming and rockpools. A hidden gem.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Mr Cornish June 2011

Well worth the walk.

This little cove is a fair walk from the nearest parking, but if its space and a lack of crowds you seek this is the place to go. The beach is more shingle than sand and this gets very hot on a summers day. Well worth making sure you have flip flops as it’s also quite sharp. Lots of rocks around the water’s edge and shallow water for about 20 metres so it’s ace for snorkelling and paddling. Lovely cliffs and rolling hills surround you.

Nearest walk

Cabilla & Redrice Woods (2 ½ miles)

The Wildlife Trust look after this ancient woodland with footpaths and trails to follow. Access is limited due to challenging footpaths and dogs are welcome.

Nearest town

St Neot (2 ¾ miles)

This friendly, welcoming village is a perfect base from which to discover the beautiful countryside of Bodmin Moor. Take off into the wilderness by foot, bike or horseback and you’ll find an incredible ancient landscape that has a distinctly primeval feel. In St Neot itself there are indulgent cream teas to be had in the tea rooms and good home cooking to be enjoyed in the village pub; The London Inn. There’s always something going on in St Neot, be it the Flower Festival, the carnival or Oak Apple Day, when the villagers celebrate the restoration of Charles II to the throne.

Also nearby

The Eden Project (9 ¼ miles)

It hardly needs any introduction…This global garden with its iconic Biomes is home to millions of plants and flowers reflecting the diversity of our planet. Marvel at the largest greenhouse in the world, see internationally-acclaimed architecture and art inspired by nature, or go to a gig at the renowned Eden Sessions. Children can learn about humans' complex relationship with nature in The Core interactive education centre or go free-range and explore trails, hideaways and sandpits. A wide range of cafes and restaurants provide delicious, responsibly-resourced refuelling stops and the shop is crammed full of interesting gift and souvenir ideas. An organic project that just keeps on growing, a visit to The Eden Project is an awe-inspiring experience. You can also have a go on the new zip wire, reported to be the longest in England - go on, you know you want to!!

Rated 4 out of 5 stars
Rated 4 out of 5 stars

Mrs May April 2016

Great for families

We've been several times and always had fun. You can get annual tickets when you gift aid your entry which is very worthwhile as it isn't cheap. Went twice over Easter week once going in as it opened and enjoying the biomes in the pouring rain! Core building also great for kids and not as busy as biomes. We went again later in the day another day and discovered that you can have an evening meal in the Mediterranean biome midweek from Easter to October which was a lovely treat and then they give you a lift back up the hill afterwards! Staying til it closes gives you a quieter time too!


Rated 4 out of 5 stars

Mrs Rowan August 2015

Amazing place, well worth a visit


Rated 4 out of 5 stars

Mrs Owen August 2014

A fun day at Eden

Myself and my two children (aged 4 and 7) visited Eden Project during the school holidays. We had a great day out which was enjoyed by all. The Biomes were busy at times but there was plenty of little hideaway places outside to get away from the crowd and recharge the batteries. We took our own picnic so don't know about pricing / food of the onsite eateries but I can say that the ice creams were lovely and in my opinion great value at £2 each.


Rated 4 out of 5 stars

Mr Veranneman November 2012

Simply great !

Last year we bought an annual ticket and could visit The Eden Project 3 times. Every time we went it was a great day out !


Rated 4 out of 5 stars

Mrs Reade October 2012

Eden Project

Excellent all round.including zip wire!


Rated 4 out of 5 stars

September 2012

We went on a rainy day in the summer hols and understandably everyone else had the same idea so it was packed. It was nice to see the iconic biomes and interesting to look round but we thought it was very expensive for what it was - £60 for 4 of us plus we ate there so an extra £40 for that. We also seemed to spend a lot of time queuing for food, to look round the biomes, for the park and ride etc . We would go back but perhaps out of season to have chance to explore fully. We'd also look round for cheaper tickets!!


Rated 4 out of 5 stars

August 2012

Have wanted to visit here for many years. It was quite interesting, the Biomes were amazing to look at from the outside. We bought tickets from the tourist information centre before we visited which they sell at discounted prices and also went after 3.30pm when entrance is less. The cakes in the cafe were all a bit stale, at nearly £40 for a piece of cake and a drink for 7 of us we thought they would be lovely and were not so good. Maybe it was a bad day for cake. Glad to have visited, would probably only go once.


Rated 4 out of 5 stars

June 2012

good value with stores vouchers....

Visited for the first time 10 years ago, and of course in 10 years it HAS changed...more grown up, but we remarked to each other many times that it didn't feel as "magical" as the first time we wound our way down to the domes. The large 'flags' have gone that marked the way down the paths.....perhaps that was it? entrance was £23 each for adults & £9.50 each for kids....So to be honest we really wouldn't have visited had it not been for a certain store voucher scheme that meant we payed £5 each and the kids £2.50 each ...so we did treat ourselves to lunch..£5 for most mains with salad or new potatoes....YUMMY, filling & VERY good value, with free pitchers of water on the tables and help yourself mugs hang above - all very handy. Plenty to see and do although our kids sped around the place and ended up where they REALLY wanted to be..in the shop. A great day out though , as they slept like logs on the way home!


Rated 4 out of 5 stars

Mrs Marsh April 2012

What a wonderful way to spend a day. The weather was perfect for us, but that didn't matter as it would be okay on a poor day at Eden. It was early in the year when we visited but still plenty to see and do.
Had lunch there and it was very good value for money.
We will be back!


Rated 4 out of 5 stars

September 2011

Definitely lived up to expectations and has grown considerably in content since our last visit 9 years ago.


Rated 4 out of 5 stars

Mr McMahon July 2011

Its excellent, go and have a great day.


Rated 4 out of 5 stars

Mr Morgan July 2011

Absolutely fabulous. The highspot of our holiday. So much to see and enjoy, will definitely return.


Rated 4 out of 5 stars

June 2011

We felt that £20 per adult was a lot to pay, yes there was plenty to see; however, on a wet, cold, windy day walking the outside paths was not great.The two domes well worth seeing, but again not worth £40. We came away saying to each other that we felt the Eden Project to be a great Educational Centre for children, schools and colleges to visit, there were other gardens we visited in Cornwall we felt much better value.


Rated 4 out of 5 stars

January 2011

Eden Sessions

There aren't may concert venues where there are no queues for the loo or the bar! A great venue with staff who actually smile - and if you don't like the band you can always wander around a biome (or two).


Rated 4 out of 5 stars

Mr Cornish February 2009

Amazing

The Eden Project really is somewhere very special. Leave loads of time to look around and I would recommend staying for the evening as this is when the place really comes alive. The lighting and scenery in the evening has to been seen to be believed, it’s so beautiful.


Rated 4 out of 5 stars

February 2009


Rated 4 out of 5 stars

Lucy December 2008

A great day out with loads to do for all ages. In winter, skating on the ice rink is great fun and the hot, tropical Biome is a great antedote for the winter blues. There's lots of delicious food to choose from in the cafes and restaurants too.


Rated 4 out of 5 stars

September 2008

Fabulous day out

The biomes are amazing, and the educational centre is interesting too. Watch the film on the making of Eden. It's a good couple of hours long but worth it. With ice skating and gigs playing at this exciting venue too it makes a good day out for all the family.


Rated 4 out of 5 stars

Miss Denness August 2008

Eden Sessions and Biomes

My trip to The Eden Project was amazing. I visited in the summer to see a band and included in the ticket was access to the rest of the grounds; we went early and took a trip around the Biomes before the gig started. The sound quality from the open-air gig was fantastic, I would definitely recommend going if you get the chance (but remember tickets sell out fast!).


Rated 4 out of 5 stars

July 2008

Plants and gigs!

A visit to the Eden Project is a must. The biomes which house the plants from all over the world are amazing! And if you get chance to see a gig then it will be an experience you will not forget - tickets are often sold out!

Lanhydrock House and Gardens (5 miles)

This magnificent house charts life in Victorian times. There are 50 rooms to explore, from the high-Victorian interiors of the family home to the extensive servants' quarters 'below stairs', plus wonderful gardens and a wooded estate to stroll in and an adventure playground for the young ones to let off steam. In 2014 cycle trails have been created with bike hire on site.

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

Mrs May April 2016

So good we went twice :-)

We're NT members so usually visit nearby sites when on holiday. Highlight of this property was the amazing mountain bike trails. We'd brought bikes with us, but did hire mountain bikes for some. Friendly and helpful staff and well marked trails made it the highlight of my 7yo's holiday! We also enjoyed gardens (including Easter egg trail) and house


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Mrs Jewell September 2015

We thoroughly enjoyed our visit to the historic Lanhydrock House. First we used the cycle paths which the children (aged 5 and 8) really enjoyed. We then visited the house and gardens and were taken back in time. The children loved following the trails and it kept them entertained. The staff were extremely helpful. A great place to visit.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Mrs Sharpe November 2014

Well worth a visit

Lanhydrock has something for everyone. The house is really interesting and the friendly guides are knowledgeable about its history. Although I didn't visit the formal gardens on this occasion, I did join an organised estate walk, which was led by rangers who were most informative and, again, very friendly. We had lunch in the restaurant, which was tasty and fairly priced. We would certainly recommend a visit.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Mrs Hayes and Mr Crawley March 2013

Lanhydrock House and Estate is between Bodmin and Lostwithiel The National Trust House provides a wonderful insight into local history and you can also walk the estate, free of charge, by parking in the car park down by the river, close to Respryn. River side footpaths take you through wooded areas which are covered with wild flowers.
After a good walk you can drive towards Lostwithiel, on the back lanes, to the Duchy Nursery for lunch. Not only is it a pleasure to wander among the plants and trees but the shop and restaurant are designed to add ambience to the whole experience. 5 star


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

April 2012

The house and grounds are beautiful, quite a sight as you walk down the drive from the car park. The grounds themselves offer lots of different walks, but the one that goes down to the river then back through the woods is my favourite.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

October 2008

Lanhydrock

Magnificent late Victorian country house with expensive servants' quarters, gardens and wooded estate near Bodmin.
Visiting this house entails a drive, but it will provide you with a full day out. The house itself is fascinating, mostly because it has been wonderfully Victorianised in every detail - the kitchens, dairy and pantries are extensive - and the history of house, as well as that of the last generation of Robartes to live at Lanhydrock, gradually unfolds as you move around the house (with, of course, the help of National Trust volunteers). There are various options for lunch (picnic, cafe, restaurants) and the grounds are a joy to wander around afterwards. There are quizzes for children and the option of driving right up to the gate if a member of your party can't manage the walk down the drive.

- J Wallwork


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

July 2008

Popular Lanhydrock

Well worth a visit for the grounds as well as the house. The kitchens are a real eye opener with all the old utensils. Walk down through the grounds to the River Fowey and the beautiful old Respryn Bridge. If you prefer you can drive down and park beside the bridge. Lovely walks beside the river.


The Looe Valley Line (5 ¼ miles)

Take the branch line train from Liskeard to Looe, a great day out for the whole family.

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

Mrs Owen August 2014

A beautiful sunny day by the sunny

We enjoyed a lovely trip by train to Looe (3 adults and 2 children cost in total approx. £10 return). It's about a 10 minute walk from the station to the town but there is lots of lovely shops, quaint narrow streets and activities for children. We went on a trip out to see on a glass bottom boat, but didn't see anything below the water! Crabbing is very popular and a simple kit cost £3 and kept the children entertained for quite a while. We enjoyed a lovely lunch at The Courtyard Bistro. A quick visit to the beach and an ice cream back to the train completed a great day out.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

October 2012

Very scenic journey

A very pretty little branch line that drops dramatically down through the wooded valley. There is always plenty of bird life and wading fowl on the water as you go by, and the walk into Looe from the station is short and level. Highly recommended, lots of pubs and restaurants in Looe make it a nice winter's day trip, with a pub lunch by a real fire an added bonus! You can get off at some of the little stops on the way and do circular walks from those stations.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

J Dolman August 2012

Great short train journey for the kids to enjoy en route to the beach at Looe. Hot day (no a/c on the train) and was completely packed on the carriages.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Mr Wakefield-Brown May 2012

The branch line train journey from Liskeard to Looe a fantastic experience for the whole family with plenty of parking at Liskeard Station.

Fowey (8 miles)

A pretty harbour town that tumbles from high on the hill right down to the water. Narrow, crooked streets give Fowey a classic Cornish feel. The inspiration for much of Daphne du Maurier’s writing, Fowey hosts the hugely popular Du Maurier Festival each year. The Regatta Week, held every August, is a highlight in Fowey’s calendar.

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

Miss Peddie March 2015

small but perfectly formed

We came over twice on the Bodinnick ferry which docks at the far end of the esplanade, and parked in the main car park at the top of the town. Only very brave people would attempt to drive through and park in the town, even out of season. The ferry runs all year.The town bus was essential to get back up the very steep hill. It was very helpful that the minivan bus took the dog on board as well as us. The tourist information office is next to the bus stop in town, and the staff were very friendly, with plenty of suggestions for our visits. We enjoyed lunch one day at a dog friendly café called, I think, Pinky Murphy's. The Fowey Hotel was also pleased to allow us to bring the dog in whilst we had lunch in the bar overlooking the beautiful estuary. I would visit Fowey again with pleasure.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Mr Nelmes July 2012

stunning

Fowey is a beautiful little town with stunning views. We parked in the main top car park and used the bus to get up and down ( I am slightly disabled) The bus driver was extremely helpful and friendly. The town is fascinating, full of history, good little shops, galleries and restaurants etc. We also took a 45 min boat trip round the estuary which was fun and good value.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Mrs Townley June 2012

Lovely town

Great for shopping and eating. Park at the Boddinick end so you dont have to climb the steep hill!


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Mrs Coxon May 2012

A Gem!

What a beautiful place! With gorgeous views!
Must visit Fowey Hotel Bar for a cream tea, with views over the bay from their balcony. Lovely! From there, wander down to Readymoney Cove.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

July 2011

Very attractive.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Mrs Defries July 2011

Enter via the delightful Boddinick Ferry which docks at Daphne du Maurier's childhood home. There are beaches, boat rides, and canoeing on offer, as well as many pubs, restaurants, and delicious local ice cream. My only tip is to leave your car in one of the car parks, explore on foot and enjoy the atmosphere.

Duchy of Cornwall Nursery (3 ¾ miles)

A lovely place to visit. Take a look at the well stocked the plants and flowers in the nursery and then enjoy lunch or a cream tea in the cafe, perfect!

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

Mrs Hayes and Mr Crawley March 2013

It is a pleasure to wander among the plants and trees and the shop and restaurant are designed to add ambience to the whole experience. 5 star

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