Gidleigh Park Hotel
7 lokale anbefaler ·
Tips fra lokale
At the heart of the hotel is the award-winning restaurant, an intimate dining area with magnificent views across the hotel’s beautiful gardens. Dining at Gidleigh Park offers a memorable culinary experience with a focus on creating unique dishes full of flavour.
A gentle 30 min stroll from your front door along quiet country lanes this superlative 2 Michelin starred hotel is a wonderful place to treat yourself to some real luxury. The afternoon teas are second to none and an affordable option to enjoy the setting and stunning water gardens.
Dartmoor for walking, Chagford an old fashioned Market town with several pubs and restaurants in the town.
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“This place has fantastic views over Dartmoor and as well as the stone circle has a bronze age village and two bronze age bridges nearby. Go to Chagford for tea or lunch after and have a look around. The bird cage (cosy and small) has good food. So has the Old Forge Caffé (tea room)and restaurant and the Green Man Cafe and Cakes (casual. Good for kids).”
- 4 lokale anbefaler
“Very good local produce, own baked bread. Recommend evening meal. Lunch menu smaller than evening choices.”
- 7 lokale anbefaler
“High quality pub food and an excellent pizzeria which does a roaring trade on weekend nights. ”
- 13 lokale anbefaler
Harbor / Marina
“On fine sunny days the people of Exeter head to the quay. Cobbled paths lead between former warehouses that have been converted into antique shops, quirky stores, craft workshops, restaurants and pubs (popular spots for al fresco drinks and people-watching). The quay features evidence of the city's wool-processing and export business which, by the 18th century, had made Exeter the country's third most important trade centre. Look out for the stately 17th-century red-brick Customs House (complete with cannons) and the gabled 18th-century Wharfinger's House, home to the man who collected the wharfing fees. The nearby Quay House was built in 1680 as a wool store and today houses the Custom House Visitor Centre. Wool-trade-related exhibits include 'tillet blocks' – carved wooden tiles used by merchants to stamp their crests on to fabric. One shows a weaver sitting at a loom. The centre also stocks leaflets detailing other stops on Exeter's Woollen Trail. The quay is also the springboard for walks, cycling and canoe voyages. Boat trips and summer-time free guided tours leave from here. To cross the river, head for bathtub-like Butt's Ferry, which is propelled by a ferryman pulling on a wire.”
- 3 lokale anbefaler