Little Tregerry is situated on the left-hand side.
Little Tregerry is a delightful little bolthole for two!
The bedroom retains much of the character of the original barn with stone walls and exposed beams.
You are surrounded by rolling countryside.
The girls roam freely so may pop across.
Margot and Boris are fabulous!
The animals are a real delight.
The open plan living-room on the ground floor - the kitchen has ample storage space and is well-equipped.
Enjoy the setting at mealtimes.
Plenty of room to chill out and relax.
The comfy bedroom on the first floor.
The traditional bathroom.
Little Tregerry has its own patio-area to sit out and enjoy your surroundings. You are also free to explore the grounds - the Owners are on site to guide you.
Pop on your walking boots and head off to the coast to discover some great walks.
There is an abundance of fabulous beaches on the north Coast.
The harbourside village of Boscastle is well worth a visit.
Vast Bodmin Moor is a haven for walkers.

Little Tregerry

3859

7.9 miles NW of Launceston / Sleeps 2 + cot

7 Nights from £214 - £535

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

Nearest pub

The Wilsey Down (2 ½ miles)

With two bars, this welcoming pub offers food daily and real ales. There is a garden for summer months and children are very welcome. Parking is available.

Nearest beach

The Strangles Beach (6 ¼ miles)

This is a small rock-bound cove, with a shingle beach and steep cliffs behind, making it very sheltered and extremely hot in the summer. The northern side of the beach is often occupied by naturists - so perhaps not one for Granny and kids to visit!

Nearest walk

North Petherwin to Winsdon (4 miles)

A gentle three and a half mile stroll from the church through valleys, woodland and fields. The walk is fully described on the iwalkcorwall.co.uk website and here you'll find lots of other places to go.

Nearest town

Altarnun (5 ¼ miles)

Located on the edge of Bodmin Moor, Altarnun lies in one of Cornwall’s prettiest valleys and is perfectly located for exploration of the north Cornish coast and Dartmoor. The wild beauty of Bodmin Moor is right on the doorstep, with plenty of excellent walking and panoramic views from the many rocky tors that fill the skyline. Classic granite architecture dominates the village itself, including the rectory which is featured in Daphne du Maurier’s novel ‘Jamaica Inn’, and a 15th century packhorse bridge spans the river that runs through the village.

Rated 3 out of 5 stars
Rated 3 out of 5 stars

June 2011

Also nearby

The Rising Sun (4 ¼ miles)

A 16th century inn a couple of miles from Altarnun, The Rising Sun is a great single-room pub with slate floors and an old oak bar worn smooth by years of resting elbows. Known locally for excellent food served in the bar or restaurant, there is a great selection of real ales, mouth-watering food and a welcoming atmosphere.

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

Ms Gulliford April 2011

Lovely old pub, open fire, slate floors and warm welcome. Lots of good food, locally sourced and cooked with style. Eat filling snacks in the bar or splash out on the full three courses in the restaurant. Also does an excellent Sunday lunch.


Rated 4 out of 5 stars

April 2009

This is a really nice, tucked away pub. As well as the main atmospheric pub area, there is a newly refurbished restaurant area, which is more modern in design and nice and spacious. The food is lovely, reasonably priced and the service is friendly and good. Lots of nice fish dishes on the specials board!


Rated 4 out of 5 stars

November 2008

The food is fantastic very good value for money.

The Tamar Otter and Wildlife Centre (4 miles)

The sanctuary is home to orphaned otters and also runs an otter breeding programme, don't miss feeding time at 12pm and 3pm. There are other animals to see including fallow deer, wallabies, muntjac, and a variety of bird of prey.

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

Mrs Lewis July 2015

The Otter Sanctuary is a lovely day out for adults and children alike. We enjoyed watching the otters being fed and listening to the knowledgeable staff talk about them. We strolled throught the woodland, fed deer, patted the rabbit and held a kestrel. There are plenty of places to enjoy a picnic and also a lovely cafe.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Mrs Martin April 2009

Tamar Otter Park

A great place to visit with children. An enclosed wooded walk area where the deer and wallabies are free to roam. Watch the otters swimming about and being fed. A lovely place for a picnic or alternatively there is The Countryman Inn at the end of the road that serves great food.

Boscastle (7 ½ miles)

One of the few sheltered harbours on the north coast, Boscastle became famous in 2004 due to the devastating floods that swept through the village. The community has recovered remarkably well, and Boscastle is once more a thriving resort and a lovely village to visit.

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

Mrs Wood September 2014

Staying in Boscastle

Boscastle was a wonderful place to stay for our holiday. Good local shops, like the post office and Spar for provisions. We tried several pubs. The Napoleon, the Wellington (for Sunday lunch = yum) and the Old Manor house. I would recommend the Boscastle made ice-cream from a shop half way down the harbour walk on the left hand side as you walk towards the sea.
We thoroughly enjoyed sitting for ages, watching the blowhole in the harbour. It 'blow's about 1-1.5 hrs either side of low tide, and is amazing to watch, and listen to aswell.
There is a really enjoyable walk from the main car-park along the Valency river, which is flat, unless you decide to go up to Minster church, and that path is very steep.
We didn't rate the Tourist shops very highly, because everything was so expensive.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Mr Hillman May 2013

Delightful place; harbour and old village up the hill. Fine coast walks to either Tintagel or Crackington Haven with options of bus connections. Also local valley/wood walks. Recommend Cobwebs pub at the harbour and The Napoleon up in the village. If self catering, the farm shop about half mile out of village towards Crackington Haven on B3263, is worth a visit.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Mr Christie August 2011

Boscastle

Wonderful old harbour village - beautiful scenery can be seen from the headland which can be reached by two different paths, one on the right by the Harbour Light and one on the left. A tiny cove is also accessible where the blowhole can also be seen. Some lovely places to eat in Boscastle. We ate a lovely meal at the Cobweb Inn and also at the Riverside. We had cream teas and breakfast at the Harbour Light and Bridge Guest House, but the Riverside provided the best breakfast EVER. Some lovely shops such as the Mill and Things as well as an art gallery, fudge and Rock shop and 2 other fab gift shops. We love Boscastle and have been there many times. The Museum of Witchcraft also interesting. Visitor centre provides maps and info and also information about the flood and general history. Tintagel is 5 mins away and Crackington Haven about 10-15 mins drive as is Port Isaac. Padstow about 40 mins.

Cowslip Cafe (6 ¾ miles)

Traditional farmhouse food, homecooked on the Aga. Good vegetarian and gluten-free options are usually available here.

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

Mrs Owen August 2014

A great little find

We stopped here for afternoon tea and cake. The have a lovely selection of fresh food, cake and ice cream. There is a lovely terrace and a little garden with views over the valley. A great place for a quick bite to eat.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Jo Rider May 2012

Perfect for lunch

My favourite place for lunch. All local and organic, with their own home grown vegetables and salads. Beautiful patchwork on display with a shop where you can buy materials and gifts. Book for one of Jo's patchwork courses if you're here when one is on.

Tintagel Castle (11 miles)

The remains of Tintagel Castle are at the heart of Arthurian legend. The location of the castle is spectacular – half a mile outside of Tintagel, across rugged clifftops, with no vehicular access. Tintagel Island, attached to the mainland by a sliver of land, enhances the wild and romantic atmosphere.

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

David Brear October 2015

Take your time

Leave unsteady members of the family at the café while more active members tackle the many uneven, high, sometimes slippery steps (handrails are provided - use them!). Enjoy the excellent information centre which uses an innovative overhead projector to show the succeeding occupations of the site. There is a café and toilets, and a Land Rover to run you down and back if the walk down the valley isn't for you.
This is a uniquely precious historical site, the first to show how dark age Britain was actually still firmly connected to Mediterranean civilisation. Its legendary connection to king Arthur led to the construction of the Norman castle, but don't let the historical fiction mislead you - this is a real site where hundreds of people lived and traded for centuries at the edge of the Atlantic long before the Saxons took over Cornwall. The dramatic cliffs, the birds, the butterflies will all make this a day to remember.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

February 2014

Worth the climb!

A visit to Tintagel is a must when visiting this part of the world! The Castle has breathtaking views,but is a steep climb up to the top. The village has lots of friendly gift shops and good pubs to choose from.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

April 2012

Awesome. A must see and you can even take your dog up the cliffs and around the ruins.
Thank you English Heritage.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Mrs Harding April 2012

Nice but you must be fit

This is a lovely old ruin split between 2 cliffs. To access both involve very steep steps. You must be very fit but its a nice day out.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Mrs Lansley October 2011

Tintagel and Trebarwith Strand

Although we stayed an hour away it was really worth the visit. My second visit in 10 years and so nice to see nothing had changed. Extremely steep slopes to climb - good steps and rails to hang on to but no access for wheelchairs or disabled! You must go on a good sunny day to take advantage of the views around. Always windy and blowy there.

Trebarwith Strand is just around the corner and is so worth the visit as the rock formation to get the beach is really worth seeing. Very natural but again no real access for wheelchairs or disabled really.

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