Welcome to Treforda Cottage.
The cosy sitting-room.
Treforda Cottage has two beautifully appointed bedrooms.
Treforda Cottage has a large garden that will delight young and old alike.
Soft shades of pale blue in the pretty cottage kitchen.
Enjoy holiday mealtimes together.
The stairs lead off from the kitchen/dining-room.
There are lovely touches throughout the cottage.
Snuggle up in the lounge after a day full of adventures discovering North Cornwall.
The toasty wood-burner is a welcome sight on chiller evenings.
Bedroom one has a stunning four-poster bed.
The bedroom overlooks the patio and gardens
A sneak peep into Bedroom one.
The twin bedroom is equally delightful.
The family bathroom has a stunning roll top bath...
... and there is also a separate shower cubicle.
Treat yourself to a cream tea on the terrace.
The communal garden areas are quite stunning.
Lots of lovely areas to discover in the garden.
Treforda Cottage enjoys this lovely setting on the owners working farm with Meadow Barn
Take a trip to nearby Bude - where you can enjoy traditional seaside fun, enjoy messing about on the water on the canal or resort to pedal power and take to the cycle path.
One of many stunning beaches near Bude.
The North Coast has some great surfing beaches - never tried it before? There are many surfing schools to help you along the way.
The harbourside village of Boscastle.
Picture perfect Port Isaac of TV's Doc Martin fame is well worth a visit.
Pop on your walking boots and discover the wide open landscapes on Bodmin Moor.

Treforda Cottage

4175

6.3 miles S of Bude / Sleeps 4 + cot

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

7 Nights from  £410

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

Nearest pub

The Old Wainhouse (1 ½ miles)

A country pub close to the South West Coast path between Bude and Boscastle.Try the succulent 21-day-matured steak. Children are welcome. Dogs allowed.

Nearest beach

Millook Haven Beach (2 ½ miles)

Think Millook Haven Beach and the first thing that comes to mind is geology. Taking pride of place in the cliffs behind the beach are the world famous zigzag folds. Sit on the pebbly foreshore and take in nature's marvellous designs. From the rolling surf to the fascinating cliffs, Millook Haven Beach offers a feast for the eyes. The beach is dog-friendly year-round. There are no lifeguards.

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

Mrs Wood September 2014

Millook beach

We were driving along the scenic (and rather steep in places) coastal route from Crackington Haven to Bude, and stumbled upon this place. Travelling north, the first thing you see is the spectacular zigzag rock formations on the cliff. We had to stop and investigate. There isn't a car park - but luckily there was enough room on the roadside. It is a rocky beach. The colours and patterns in the rock make the stop a must to view and photograph the amazingness of natures forces.

Nearest walk

Week St Mary to Penhallam (2 ¼ miles)

The iwalkcornwall.co.uk website has lots of lovely walks on offer and this one is no exception. Start from Week St Mary town square and follow woods and valleys for just under three miles. Take a look at their website for further details.

Nearest town

Marhamchurch (4 ¾ miles)

This quaint village with some lovely thatched cob cottages lies on the disused canal just two miles from south-east Bude. It was founded as a monastic settlement by St Morwenna and ever year, on the Monday after 12th August, the ancient Marhamchurch Revel is held to celebrate the Saints good works.

Also nearby

Widemouth Beach (3 ½ miles)

Just along the coast from the busy resort of Bude, Widemouth is a long, long stretch of sand backed by high cliffs. Unusual rock formations on the beach are a magnet for climbers while the Atlantic surf brings bodyboarders, kayakers and surfers here in their hundreds. Widemouth Bay is home to a scattering of houses, pubs, cafes and restaurants but there remains a definitive sense of having strayed off the beaten path here. There is a section open to dogs all year round, loads of parking and several surf schools.

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

Mr Skinner March 2012

Excellent

Widemouth bay is lovely, we've stayed near here a few times and it never disappoints.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

August 2011

Great beach for surfing and swimming due to waves and lifeguards on duty.

Boscastle (7 ¼ 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.

Crackington Haven (3 ¾ miles)

Near to Bude, Crackington Haven is a little village nestled in an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty. Once famous for importing coal from Wales, the village’s beach is now a firm family-favourite for long days spent flicking between sea and sand. Surrounded by high cliffs and beautiful countryside, Crackington Haven offers a scenic escape.

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

Mrs Wood September 2014

A wonderful day on the beach

A quiet, secluded and sheltered beach. Not very busy, but very lovely. There is a car park and a very short stroll onto the beach. The beach is pebbley/rocky. It is sheltered due to the headlands. We sat and read, soaked up the sunshine, had a paddle in the sea and took photos. A short walk enabled us to get a takeaway cup of tea to bring back to the beach. Perfect!

Beach House Wet Fish (4 miles)

Lobster, sea bass, monkfish, crab, whatever's in season, fresh off the boat.

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

Mrs Salter October 2020

First class food

Every dish we ordered was delicious.
The sea food tagliatelle was the best I'd ever tasted.


Rated 5 out of 5 stars

August 2011

Delicious locally caught fresh fish at a very reasonable price and also useful for essential supplies.

The Rising Sun (8 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 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.

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