Westfield House Farm, Thropton, Rothbury, Northumberland NE65 7LB
- Sleeps 2 (max 2 adults, 0 children)
- Cooking facilities
- Beds Provided
- Bed Linen Provided
- Towels Provided
- Private Bathroom
- Luxury en-suite bathroom and full-size double bed for a great night's sleep
- Rural setting beside a Site of Special Scientific Interest (SSSI)
- Wood burning stove to keep glampers warm and toasty – even on a chilly Northumberland night
Book camping accommodation at Westfield House Farm
This information was supplied by Westfield House Farm
Westfield House Farm is nestled in beautiful Upper Coquetdale in the heart of the Northumbrian countryside and within a couple of miles from Northumberland National Park. Its idyllic setting offers a seclusion that is hard to find – even in England’s most sparsely populated county. The farm is located at the end of it’s own private road and, as part of Natural England’s Higher Level Stewardship Scheme, is managed to enhance wildlife and biodiversity. The farm includes it’s own working hay meadow and designated Sight of Special Scientific Interest (SSSI) where wildlife of all kinds are abundant. Set away from the house next to the farm's SSSI are Leveret and Demoiselle, the first two of our luxury, en-suite shepherd's huts. All huts have their own en suite loo and shower, kitchen facilities, wood burning stove and electricity supply. The shepherd’s huts and B&B are run by Tim & Emma, with a little help from their three young daughters - we really look forward to welcoming you.
Glamping Site Facilities
All huts are fully en suite (shower and loo), have electricity and a wood burning stove. The in-hut kitchen features a Belfast sink, 4-ring gas hobs, an oven, storage and all the crockery, cutlery and utensils you'll need. Leveret has a full-sized double bed, while Demoiselle, also has a full double, plus an additional bunk bed for 2 children. Outdoor furniture and campfire tripods provided. The whole farm is part of Natural England’s Higher Level Stewardship Scheme and includes it’s own Site of Special Scientific Interest and working hay meadow. Lambs in the surrounding meadows from late March–late May.