The Hayloft

£289  average per night

The Hayloft, Glastonbury

  • Sleeps 2
  • 1 Bed
  • 1 Bathroom


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General information

  • Internet access
  • Parking
  • Deck / Patio
  • Garden
  • No smoking
  • Television

Kitchen and household

  • Oven
  • Refrigerator
  • Toaster
  • Washing machine



  • > 5KM
  • > 5KM
  • 1.1KM
  • 1.2KM
  • 0.5KM


This semi-detached cottage rests in Glastonbury, Somerset and can sleep two people in one bedroom.

The Hayloft is a semi-detached property resting in Glastonbury, Somerset. It comes with one double bedrooms, sleeping two people and served by a bathroom, with bath, hand-held shower, basin and WC. Completing the interior is an open-plan living room with kitchen, dining area and sitting area. Outside, there is off-road parking and a patio area with table and chairs. The Hayloft is a wonderful retreat for a couple’s getaway to Somerset.
Note: One well-behaved dog welcome.

Amenities: Gas central heating. Gas oven and hob, fridge, washing machine, TV and WiFi. Fuel and power inc. in rent. Bed linen and towels inc. in rent. Off-road parking. Raised patio area with table and chairs. One pet welcome. Sorry, no smoking allowed. Note: The Hayloft is on a busy country road - you may hear some traffic during rush hour. Shop 0.7 miles, pub 0.3 miles. Please note: Due to the spiral staircase this property may not be suitable for those with less mobility.

Region: Somerset offers 3 Areas of Outstanding Natural Beauty - the Quantock, Mendip and Blackdown Hills. Lose yourself in the glory of nature, take a ride on a steam train, visit a traditional farmers’ market or explore your mystical side at Glastonbury.

Town: Glastonbury is a town in southwest England, dating back 400 years and is ssociated with legends, mysticism and folklore, with links to the Holy Grail, King Arthur and Ley Lines. You may have heard about this market town because of its music festival. Within the bustling town you will find a wealth of fascinating shops and business, as well as Glastonbury Tor, with its tower, now managed by the National Trust.

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