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Cheap Hotels in Droitwich

862 reviews by TrustYou
Andrews Drive
0.3 Miles from the centre
per night from £75
(price for Tue, 30 Jul)
792 reviews by TrustYou
Hadley Heath
2.4 Miles from the centre
per night from £81
Estimated price based on searches in the last month

Hotels in Droitwich

This ancient settlement was originally known for its substantial salt deposits and had become a highly desirable spa centre by the Victorian period. Today, Droitwich is well regarded for its attractive Tudor architecture, and features one of the country's most beloved lidos.

Places of interest

Droitwich is the home of one of the Midlands' great mansions, Chateau Impney, a Grade II listed landmark that was built in the 1870s and emulates the style of a majestic French castle. The building, which was once the residence of the affluent Victorian industrialist and politician Job Corbett, is now a popular conference centre and one of the finest of all Droitwich hotels.

Originally opened in the 1930s, and reopened in 2007, Droitwich Spa Lido attracts large numbers of families during the school summer holidays. The open-air swimming pool is next to a unique Art Deco landmark, and is now one of only a very small number of lidos still open in the country.

Other acclaimed attractions in the town include the Webbs of Wychbold garden centre and the Zombie Boot Camp, the latter of which is the leading 'zombie experience' attraction in the U.K.

Where to stay and eat

Consider dining at the award-winning Gardeners Arms restaurant, which has won a prestigious CAMRA Pub of the Season award for its delightful British dishes. For some delicious Indian food, head to Spice Fusion, or visit the Portofino restaurant for some wonderful Italian classics. Other great hotels in the town include the friendly and affordable Travelodge Droitwich and the enchanting St Andrews Town Hall Hotel with its picturesque exterior.

Other places to visit nearby:


If you have the time, don't forget to visit the charismatic Roman city of Worcester, which is best known for its imposing medieval cathedral. The city, which was once a leading centre for porcelain production, is also famed for its historic cricket ground and overlooks Britain's longest river, the Severn.

The Malverns

Few landscapes captivate the senses more than the Malvern Hills, an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty and a place of tranquil inspiration for one of the country's finest composers, Sir Edward Elgar. If you travel due east of the highest hill, the 425m high Worcestershire Beacon, you will not find any higher hills until you reach the Ural Mountains on the European-Asian border in Russia.

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