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Visit us and enjoy our wonderful locations, award-winning food, excellent service and warm welcome. Whichever of our hotels you choose, you'll experience all of these and also be in close proximity to some of the most stunning countryside in the UK.
All our hotels are pefectly placed for exploring the beautiful counties of Devon and Cornwall. There is over 520 miles of coastline to explore, together with moorland, gently rolling hills, hidden creeks and ancient woodlands. There are year-round events, sea and land based activities galore, together with some of the UK's best attractions, including 5 steam railways, many stunning gardens and National Trust properties. You will also be able to visit a number of historic towns and cities, including Plymouth and Exeter in Devon and Truro in Cornwall.
With our beautiful surroundings and access to the Devon and Cornwall countryside, there is no better place to relax, unwind and make the most of your stay. Even if you are staying with us on business, you'll find that the break from the office environment will help you focus on the work in hand. We offer a range of facilities across our hotels and we're all within easy reach of local activities, suitable for all ages.
With an abundance of superb local produce on our doorstep, all our hotels are commited to using local Devon and Cornwall-based suppliers wherever possible. So whether you are treating yourself to a more formal dining experience, enjoying ligher fare in one of our lounge bars, relaxing with family and friends over Sunday lunch or indulging in a traditional cream tea, we'll always feature the very best and freshest local ingredients.
Our hotels are connected by their shared history. They were all built in the late 1800s and the first decade of the 1900s, as a result of railway expansion into Devon and Cornwall. All have striking Victorian architecture and retain many period features, both outside and inside, and are considered to be landmark buildings. All were built to take advantage of stunning coastal locations and their proximity to railway stations opened up the opportunities for hoildaymakers to travel down from London and further afield.