The Old Bakery
Still with the original baker's oven on show, this romantic bolthole is cosy and handy with the local pub just yards away.
A romantic retreat in a rural setting
Surrounded by lovely country walks
A village pub just yards away
Open plan room with double bed (sleeps 2), wardrobe, sofa bed (sleeps extra +2), dining table and chairs.
TV/Freeview/Netflix, DVD player.
Kitchen with compact modern fully fitted kitchen including ceramic hob, fan assisted oven, fridge with ice box, microwave and washing machine.
Large paved patio overlooking the enclosed garden, with wooden table and chairs and parasol. Next to the garden is a small field with chickens.
Electric radiators in main room, underfloor heating in kitchen and bathroom.
1 dog permitted - please note there is a low fence dividing the garden from a field containing chickens and a horse.
The Old Bakery at Divan Court, can be found nestled in the heart of the historic village of Eastling, famously mentioned in the 'Doomsday Book'. This cosy holiday home is attached to a 13th Century farmhouse adding to the charm of the location.
The original bakery bread oven in the inglenook adds further character to this hideaway home. The Old Bakery offers a private enclosed garden, where you can relax, unwind and watch the chickens roaming in the adjacent field.
The open plan living space provides everything you will need for a truly romantic retreat including a woodburning stove, surrounded by beautiful countryside and after exploring the local area, enjoy a drink at the typically English village pub, which is just yards away from this sweet cottage.
WHAT MAKES THIS AREA SO SPECIAL...
The village of Eastling is just a few miles from the market town of Faversham, with its famous creek and historic public houses. There are many walks around this beautiful part of the Garden of England. Circular walks can be found on . For gardening enthusiasts, there are the pretty gardens of Mount Ephraim, Belmont House, Doddington Place and Goodnestone Park Gardens, and nearby is Brogdale, the home of the National Fruit Collections, for apples and cherries.