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Welcome to Claxton Hall Cottage

Address: Malton Road, Stockton-on-the-Forest, YO60 7RE

Hotel Description

With free parking and free Wi-Fi, Claxton Hall Cottage is set in peaceful gardens. Just 10 minutes from York centre, the cottage offers homemade cakes, cosy log fires and cooked breakfasts. The individually designed bedrooms at Claxton Hall have charming four-poster beds and period furniture. All rooms have private bathrooms, large flat-screen TVs and tea and coffee facilities. Some have scenic countryside views. A delicious full English breakfast is served daily in the pleasant dining room. Guests receive tea and cakes on arrival, and there is also an elegant guest lounge with comfortable seating and an open fireplace. There is also a leafy garden with a terrace. The Claxton Hall Cottage Guest House is a 15-minute drive from York’s historical old town, home to the impressive Minster and Shambles shopping streets. The beautiful North Yorkshire Moors can be reached in 25 minutes’ drive.

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Attractions - Claxton Hall Cottage

York Golf Club - York - Golf

York Golf Club - York - Golf

Distance 2.54 miles (4.07 km)
York's oldest golf club was formed in 1890 and moved to Strensall in 1904 where the course was designed by J.H. Taylor. In the early days the course was very open, now the fairways on the 6301 yards course are tree lined but the flat course retains its natural heathland and heather heritage and provides plenty of variety and challenge for the high and low handicapper alike. The Club hosts many County and York Union events and stages one of Yorkshire's premier 36 hole amateur competitions, The York Rose Bowl. The Club offers good Clubhouse facilities and "all in" golf and catering packages are available as well as separate a la carte menus.

Castle Howard - Historical Houses

Castle Howard - Historical Houses

Distance 6.52 miles (10.44 km)
Set in an elevated position, against the Howardian Hills in the North Riding of Yorkshire, Castle Howard's magnificent faade is visible for miles around. It is the largest house in Yorkshire and has been the home of the Howard family, since the 17th century. Built for the 3rd Earl of Carlisle, Castle Howard was designed by Sir John Vanbrugh, whose first project this was, his second was Blenheim Palace. Sir John chose the brilliant Nicholas Hawksmoor as his clerk of works, which proved to be a partnership of unparalleled excellence and together they created one of England's grandest homes. You will delight in the many elegant architectural features, the balustrade, frieze and pilasters; the statues and the long arched windows, but best of all is the beautiful cupola, which crowns the centre of the house.

York Centre - Town Centre

York Centre - Town Centre

Distance 6.59 miles (10.54 km)
York is often referred to as the capital City of the north of England. Until the industrial revolution York was second in size of population and importance to London. Largely bypassed by the industrial revolution York has retained the links with its medieval past more than most places in England. You will find yourself captivated by the magical city of York, with its unique atmosphere. One of the most historic cities in Britain, York has 2000 years of history, which it unfolds for you in its streets, buildings and museums.York is a city where sight seeing is easy, most of the attractions lie within the city walls, the area is compact, yet nowhere else can you find so much history, a variety of architecture and heritage sites, soeasily accessible.

York Minster - Landmark

York Minster - Landmark

Distance 6.63 miles (10.61 km)
The magnificent Cathedral in York, known as York Minster is the largest Gothic Cathedral in Northern Europe, renowned for containing the largest collection of medieval stained glass in England. Built in the Early English, Decorated and Perpendicular styles it is a pure classic of the period. Five hundred and eighteen feet in length, it is two hundred and forty one feet wide at the transept and its central tower rises one hundred and ninety eight feet making it the largest lantern tower in Britain. Bede records that a small wooden chapel was built on this site in 627 A.D. for the baptism of Edwin, king of Northumbria. Edwin's successor Oswald enclosed the chapel in stone and dedicated it to St. Peter, as the Cathedral in York has been ever since.