The Barn at Trelash is delightful.
The bedroom is simply gorgeous.
The bathroom has a fabulous double spa bath so you can indulge in bubbles of both kinds!
This is a perfect bolthole for two!
The modern, stylish kitchen.
The dining-area is close to the kitchen making it convenient when serving up your holiday meals.
Looking from the dining-area towards the sitting-area.
Plenty of room to chillout and relax in front of the wood-burning stove.
Lovely details throughout.
The  barn retains much of its original charm.
The bathroom leads off from the landing.
The bathroom is fab wth a double jacuzzi bath...
and a separate shower.
A lovely spot to sit out at any time of the day.
The charming village of Port Isaac is well worth a visit.
The north coast is littered with fabulous beaches and terrific coastal walks.
The harbourside village of Boscastle.
Dramatic Bodmin Moor is a ramblers' paradise.

The Barn at Trelash

3862

5.7 miles E of Boscastle / Sleeps 2 (no children under 16)

Need more time? Reserve any cottage for up to 24 hours before booking

7 Nights from  £430

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

Nearest pub

St Tinney Arms (1 ¼ miles)

A traditional pub and restaurant with wooden beams and slate floors. Food is locally sourced where ever possible and there's a games room to keep the kids happy. Part of the St Tinney Farm complex, the pub only opens at certain times of year so give them a call before you visit.

Nearest beach

The Strangles Beach (4 ¾ miles)

The oddly-named Strangles Beach is made up of two sand and shingle beaches that join together at low tide. Framed by dramatic cliffs reaching up to 200 meters tall, the beach has a fairly difficult access route with a 20-30 minute walk from the car park and a steep cliff path. That said, the beach below is well worth the descent and provides a striking spot to sit and escape the everyday. The beach is popular with naturists.

Nearest walk

Crackington Haven Circular Walk (4 ¾ miles)

This is a challenging three and a half mile walk with varied terrain including steep hills, stiles and steps. The views alone from the cliff tops will make the effort worthwhile and the return journey takes in lovely woodland.

Nearest town

Boscastle (5 ¾ 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

July 2019

Friendly village

A very dog friendly village, a wide variety of shops. Good range of eating places.


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.

Also nearby

The Rising Sun (4 ¾ 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 5 out of 5 stars
Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Mr Brownbill October 2020

Wonderful pub on the edge of Bodmin moor

We visited the a few times during our holiday and each time made me want to move the Rising Sun to my local village! Great welcoming people and atmosphere, fabulous food and decent ales. We will be back.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Mr Wright September 2019

Everything......

......a pub should be. Lovely owners, wonderful staff and very, very good food cooked to order and well worth the wait. Can’t wait to go back


Rated 5 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 5 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 5 out of 5 stars

November 2008

The food is fantastic very good value for money.

St Kew Inn (14 miles)

This 15th Century village pub was once home to the masons and craftsmen who constructed the nearby church of St James the Great. Today, you will find a welcoming bar and restaurant, with blazing fire in the winter, and a large beer garden for those balmy Cornish summer evenings. Look out for the resident ghost.

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

October 2020

St Kew Inn

Excellent food and friendly service to our party of six. Would recommend fish meal of the day.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

October 2020

P Boorman

excellent food very friendly staff


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Mrs Close January 2020

Very good food

Lovely food. Service was a little slow at lunchtime but they were aware of this, apologised and tried to resolve.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Mr Howlett August 2019

So good we visited twice

Superb food, varied menu, good service. We were a group with 4 vegans and 2 carnivores and we all thought this Inn was top notch.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Mrs Roberts July 2019

A must visit

Fantastic pub, great menu for veggies, beautiful garden and loads of space


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Mr Ingram May 2019

Excellent Food

The St Kew Inn does excellent food. It is not cheap but very good value for money. My wife said that the hake she had one evening was the best fish she had tasted for many years - cooked to perfection. You need to book early to get a table in the restaurant, but can also take pot luck in the bar where the tables are not reserved. The staff are very friendly and helpful.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

May 2017

Best pub in the arae

Excellent pub food. Best in the area. Good real ale and great pub food consistent performance and very popular so need to book in season.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

September 2012

idyllic country pub

A warm welcome and helpful staff. The food was great - the haddock kedgeree was worth the trip alone.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Mr Mann June 2009

Great country pub

Great atmosphere and food. Nice seating inside and outdoor summer barbeque.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

February 2009

Beautiful and Atmospheric

Picturesque 15th Century village pub serving beer from wooden barrels and excellent homecooked food prepared to order by hosts Paul Ripley and Sarah Allen. One of the most beautiful and atmospheric pubs in Cornwall.
- Mr and Mrs Whitten

The Mill House Inn (8 ¼ miles)

A former 18th century corm mill now transformed into a traditional coaching inn. You can enjoy warming real fires in winter and outdoor seating in warmer summer months.

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

November 2019

Excellent Sunday lunch, need to book.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Ms Hazell September 2019

Delicious Sunday lunch

Our second visit to this wonderful rustic pub. A warm welcome, great service and lovely food - only advice - make sure you’re hungry ... the Sunday roast is enormous but so tasty!


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Mr Martin June 2019

Great old Pub

Great old pub fantastic food and good choice of Ales staff very friendly.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

May 2013

This delightful converted traditional mill house offers the best of both worlds: an excellent pint of Cornish Ale in a worn leather armchair, maybe a live band, maybe a fire in the hearth...then next door a crisp gastro-pub style fine dining experience all within a stones throw from the fabulous Trebarwith strand.

Tregida Smokehouse (70 yards)

This family run business produces traditional Cornish Oak smoked fish, meat and game, which you will find in many a well-known eating establishment in the area, including Rick Stein's delicatessan and Jamie Oliver's Fifteen restaurant. They also have a wide selection of produce available to order online.

The Tamar Otter and Wildlife Centre (6 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 Griffiths September 2019

Well worth a visit

A lovely place to visit. The staff are so friendly and helpful, from the ladies on the reception desk and in the cafe to the gentleman who gave an interesting talk on his wild birds and the enthusiastic 'otter man' who could not hide his fascination of these wonderful delightful creatures. he obviously hold a great affection for them. There is so much more as well, deer, wallabies, meerkats, serval etc etc.


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.

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