Cheap Hotels in Bakewell
Offering a restaurant, East Lodge Country House Hotel is located in Bakewell. This award-winning hotel is set in over 10 acres of landscaped gardens in the heart of the beautiful Peak District. There is free WiFi throughout the hotel and plenty of free on site parking. The fully en-suite rooms at East Lodge Country House Hotel are individually decorated, and some feature air conditioning, king-size beds and iPod docking stations. All rooms include a Smart TV with Satellite channels. The restaurant features high-quality local and seasonal ingredients with an award winning full Derbyshire breakfast. Afternoon tea is available. The hotel is less than 4 miles from Chatsworth House and just over 2 miles from Haddon Hall. It is 38 miles from Manchester Airport.
The Castle is a traditional inn built in the 16th-century and situated on the A619 road, along the River Wye. It has a bar, restaurant, free Wi-Fi and free parking. The bedrooms are spacious and they all have their own bathroom with a shower and a hairdryer. Other facilities include tea/coffee and TVs. Traditional British food is available for lunch and dinner and can be served in the restaurant, in the bar area or in the garden, weather permitting. Chatsworth House and Haddon Hall are just 1 mile from Castle Inn. Gullivers Theme Park is 5 miles away, while Buxton can be reached in a 20-minute drive.
This 19th-century hotel between Matlock and Buxton is in the heart of the Peak District. Located in Bakewell's historic town centre, select free private parking is available and Haddon Hall is just a 5-minute drive away. It has its own restaurant and free Wi-Fi access. On the edge of the Chatsworth Estate, Chatsworth House can be reached after a 10-minute drive. Rooms are located either in the beautiful main building or the courtyard. Each room features a TV, radio and private bathroom. The restaurant offers exciting menus, and serves breakfast, lunch and dinner. The first ever Bakewell Pudding was made at The Rutland Arms Hotel. Jane Austen is believed to have stayed at the hotel whilst writing Pride and Prejudice.
Located in the heart of the Peak District National Park and surrounded by villages, historic sites and stately homes, the historic Peacock has undergone continuous renovation over the last few years and provides dining and accommodation. The Old Stable conversion is a 200-year old building, each room featuring exposed beams and stonework, whilst the building itself has many period features. There is a selection of double, family, twin and four-poster rooms, one with a free-standing bath some with walk-in wet rooms. All rooms have flat-screen TVs with Sky TV with Sports and Movie channels. The food served is traditional British and European, and alongside the seasonal menu are daily specials, complemented by local cask brewers Peak Ales and Bakewell’s own Thornbridge Brewery, wines and continental beers. The market town of Bakewell features independent shops, pretty courtyards and regular craft fairs. The historic stately home of Chatsworth House is just a 10-minute drive away.
ARBOR LOW Hotel
The Farmyard Inn Hotel
Bulls Head Hotel
Terrafirma Guest House Hotel
Gratton Grange Farm B&B Hotel
The Devonshire Arms Hotel
Wheatsheaf Hotel By Marston's Inn Hotel
Ideally located in the prime touristic area of Baslow, The Wheatsheaf by Marston's Inns promises a relaxing and wonderful visit. Both business travelers and tourists can enjoy the hotel's facilities and services. Free Wi-Fi in all rooms, Wi-Fi in public areas, car park, restaurant, bar are there for guest's enjoyment. All rooms are designed and decorated to make guests feel right at home, and some rooms come with heating, television. The hotel offers various recreational opportunities. Convenience and comfort makes The Wheatsheaf by Marston's Inns the perfect choice for your stay in Baslow.
Hotels in Bakewell
With the River Wye running through its centre, Bakewell is a lovely market town surrounded by the beautiful countryside of Derbyshire's Peak District.
Bakewell is actually named after a well and almost became a spa town, but its water was not warm enough. The Bath House is not open to the public, but make sure you visit Bakewell Bath Gardens, a flower-filled riot of colour presided over by an enormous hornbeam tree.
Innumerable painters and photographers have captured the image of the river running through the town, bordered by willow trees and traversed by its five-arched bridge. The bridge is one of the oldest in the country – it dates from 1200AD – and an Ancient Monument.
The Bakewell pudding
Legend has it that the Bakewell pudding was created by mistake, when a cook at the Rutland Arms misunderstood a jam tart recipe. At the Old Original Bakewell Pudding Shop in The Square, you can sample a freshly baked version of the traditional treat and have a go at making it yourself. Groups of 20 or more can also book a guided tour of the premises, which are actually a shop, bakery, deli and restaurant. You'll find freshly baked breads and cakes, tarts, cheeses, local ales, chutneys, jam, honey and more on sale. For more Bakewell puddings, head to Bloomers of Bakewell and the Bakewell Tart Shop and Coffee House.
The Old House Museum
The building which contains the Old House Museum dates back to 1543, making it one of the oldest in Bakewell. Here you can learn all about the history of the town. You'll explore Tudor rooms with wattle and daub partitions, see a Tudor toilet, find out what life was like in a Victorian mill worker's home and discover old-fashioned toys. For kids, there's a Tudor dressing-up box, a dolls' house to play with, and skipping ropes, hula hoops and games in the courtyard. There are also artists in residence throughout the year. The museum is open from 11:00 to 16:00, usually from March to November.
Peak District National Park
From Bakewell hotels, The dramatic landscapes of the Peak District National Park can be explored on foot, on a bike, on horseback or through a guided walk. You can also go sailing, windsurfing and canoeing on one of the reservoirs, fishing in the rivers or caving in Titan Cave at Castleton, the UK's highest natural cavern.
The park is home to a vast array of wildlife, including hares, bats, hedgehogs, otters, pine martens, adders, lizards, great crested newts, slowworms and the Peak District Brown Argus butterfly. Birdwatchers should look out for black grouse, red grouse, golden plovers, grasshopper warblers, grey partridges, hen harriers, lesser-spotted woodpeckers, linnets, nightjars, ring ouzels, yellow wagtails and yellowhammers.
Set in 1,000 acres of parkland and overlooking the River Derwent, the home of the Duke and Duchess of Devonshire has more than 30 rooms to explore. The house is also home to a significant art collection, including Old Masters, ancient Egyptian artefacts, ceramics, sculpture and computer portraits. In the beautifully kept gardens you'll find fountains, a maze, a rockery, a rose garden, a cottage garden, streams and ponds. You can also explore the parkland beyond, home to deer, sheep and cattle. For kids, there's a working farmyard and adventure playground.
Frequently asked questions about Hotels in Bakewell
What are the most booked hotels in Bakewell?The best hotels to stay in Bakewell are Castle Inn by Greene King Inns, East Lodge Country House Hotel and The Rutland Arms Hotel, Bakewell.
What is the lowest price for a double room in Bakewell?Lathkil Hotel in Bakewell offers one night in a double room at the price of £87.
If I want to stay in the center of Bakewell, which hotels shall I consider?The Rutland Arms Hotel, Bakewell, The Peacock and Castle Inn by Greene King Inns are located in the central neighborhood of Bakewell.
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