High above the village of Broadway lies a remarkable 17th century farmhouse turned guesthouse known as the Dormy House Hotel. With it’s stunning amenities such as it’s on-site spa, this rural retreat is said to be a remarkable accommodation within The Cotswolds. Under the same family ownership for 35 years, the values of Dormy that made it so delightful to begin with are still instilled in it’s staff and chic assembly.
This boutique hotel boats it’s glamorous, chic farmhouse guestrooms all while upholding modern amenities.
All Guestrooms Feature:
• Complimentary Wi-Fi
• In-room tablet with docking station
• Luxury bathrobes and slippers
• Bathroom with Temple Spa toiletries
• Nespresso coffee machine
• Flat screen Satellite TV
• Personal safe and hairdryer
The Garden Room:
Using the most local ingredients that are accepted during the different seasons, The Garden Room is a pleasant option for county classics for a modern palette. Classy or informal, any type of customer is welcome.
The Potting Shed:
Situated around a large oak bar is the relaxed atmosphere of The Potting Shed, home to great British cuisine for all different times of day.
The Wine List:
If it’s good enough for the Queen and Price Charles, they think this Wine List will be good enough for you as well.
On The Map: The village of Broadway is located in the northwest of the beautiful Cotswolds District, approx. 2 hour northwest of London.
Often referred to as the ‘Jewel of the Cotswolds’, Broadway lies beneath Fish Hill on the western Cotswold escarpment. At the heart of England, The Cotswolds is the largest of 40 Areas of Outstanding Natural Beauty (AONBs) in England and Wales, known and appreciated by visitors from all corners of the world. The main street of the town used to be the primary road from Worcester to London, and the town took its name from its broad nature! The pretty High Street is lined with horse chestnut trees, and includes a mixture of period houses and picturesque honey coloured Cotswold stone cottages. Broadway boasts some notable historical buildings. The Lygon Arms Hotel famously hosted Oliver Cromwell the night before the Battle of Worcester, while King Charles I had previously used the building to meet and rally his royalist supporters. The Broadway Tower (pictured) was constructed in 1798. A unique building, it occupies a wonderful position overlooking the beautiful surrounding Cotswold countryside. Broadway lies on the walking trail “The Cotswold Way”, a National Trail completed by Authentic Ireland’s own Con Jager, which runs over 100 miles from the market town of Chipping Campden to the City of Bath.