A 200-year-old period property, in the quaint village of Sigglesthorne, is only a five-minute drive from the coastal town of Hornsea. It sleeps four and welcomes one pet.
There is an enclosed garden, which is excellent for your dog’s safety and a stair gate; travel cot and highchair are available on request.
It is close to the Yorkshire Nature Triangle, giving you the chance to explore both coast and countryside.
At A Glance
One Dog Allowed
Pub Within 1 Mile
Flat Screen TV
About Thwaite Cottage
On the ground floor there is a tastefully furnished living room in keeping with the cottage’s quintessential chocolate box exterior.
There is a wood burner, with an initial supply of logs, Freeview television, beams and a wooden floor. The kitchen has an ample dining are and an electric hob and oven, microwave, fridge/freezer, dishwasher and washing machine.
Upstairs there are two bedrooms – a double with Freeview television and a twin with two single beds.
The bathroom has a shower over the bath, a toilet, hand basin and a heated towel rail. Wi-Fi is included in the price. It has an enclosed garden with a charming decked seating area for sundowners and even el fresco dining.
Map of Area
Things To Do in Sigglesthorne
Before you venture further afield explore the village Sigglesthorne and drop in to the church of St Lawrence, which dates back to the 12th century.
The interior was restored in Victorian times, but a medieval altar – taken out of the church to use as a footbridge during the Reformation. It is now inside the churchyard gate.
Why not put on your hiking boots and tackle the Hornsea Rail Trail that leaves from the centre of Hull and finishes in Hornsea. It takes a good four hours on foot out across the flat Holderness Plain.
There is a shorter option by diverting off the trail to Burton Constable Hall. This takes about two hours in case you and your dog run out of steam. Burton Constable Hall is worth a visit.
This Elizabethan stately home is set in 300 acres of parkland designed by Capability Brown. This area has its fair share of stately homes and these include Castle Howard, Burton Agnes and Sewerby Hall.
Hornsea has a charming seafront promenade complete with its Floral Hall that hosts events throughout the year. Click on to www.visityorkshirecoast.co.uk to see what will be on during your time there.
A feather in Hornsea’s cap is the Folk Museum with its Victorian farm kitchen, diary, blacksmith’s shop and gardens.
Hornsea Mere is Yorkshire’s largest freshwater lake and allows you to spend time sailing; rowing, fishing or even take motorboat tours in this beautiful part of the world.
Just a mile from Hornsea is Bugtopia where you can discover your wild side. Here you can take a trip on the Jungle Trail and see a hundreds of invertebrates and other interesting animals from across the globe.
Take part in the Face Your Fears session where you get to hold a tarantula and other scary beasts.
It is not all about creepy crawlies though – you can take part in parrot and civet handling; experience how to take photos of insects and other exotic creatures or learn what it takes to run this mini zoo. Dogs are not allowed, but due to its size you won’t have to leave Fido for long.
The cottage is excellent value for money and is strategically placed for you to get the most out of the Yorkshire Nature Triangle.
From water sports to walking, this centuries-old cottage with oodles of Yorkshire charm is going to be the base for you and your dog’s’ best British break yet.
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